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September 9, 1974 



Orientation Issue •74- , 7S 




Weekly Worship 



CLC Worship Service 



CLC's 
Library 



An article about the library can 
hardly be very exciting, unless 
you happen to be an avid 
bibliophile, however, it is 
necessary, and to your benefit, to 
keep reading and find the answer 
to some questions that a number 
of CLC freshman should 
justifiably be asking. I won't bore 
you with the number of books 
there are (because it probably 
wouldn't mean anything to you 
anyway), or a list of rules, in- 
stead, some useful information. 

CLC's library uses the Library 
of Congress system, not the 
Dewey Decimal, that most of us 
are used to. This means that most 
of us will be at a loss for where to 
find materials but an explanation 
will be part of the orientation 
program. If you don't get it this 
first time around, there will be 
three professional librarians 
available as well as students who 
will be glad to help you. 

If you can't find the book you 
need at CLC, there is an inter- 
library loan available that will 
permit you to borrow books from 
neighboring libraries. 

Fines are 10c a day, but if you 
pay the fine at the time you 
return the book, you will only be 
charged 5c a day, excluding 
Sundays and holidays. 

There is a box to return books, 
if you are unable to get to the 
library during the hours that it is 
open. 



CLC Develops 




Beginning September 22, 
weekly Sunday worship and 
Eucharist celebration will be 
available to the entire CLC 
community throughout the fall 
semester. Each service will 
begin at 11:00 a.m. in Nygreen 
Hall. 

Campus Pastor, Gerry 
Swanson, will work with a group 
of interested students and staff to 
plan each worship celebration, 
creatively blending a variety of* 
traditional and contemporary 
worship experiences. Ex- 
ploration and experimentation 
will be key words in respect to 
music selection and sanctuary 
decor. 

It is hoped that these weekly 
worship celebrations will be the 
impetus for the formal establish- 
ment of a campus congregation 
by the spring of 1975. A 
movement to begin a CLC 
congregation has been 

developing throughout the 



summer, finally culminating in 
the appointment of a Steering 
Committee by President 
Mathews. The Steering Com- 
mittee has been designated the 
responsibility of initiating 
necessary actions by which this 
eventual goal will be ac- 
complished. 

Because those weekly worships 
are intended to play a major role 
in forming the identity of the 
congregation, opportunities for 
worship participants to become 
involved in the planning of a 
congregation will be available 
following each service. Topics of 
import in respect to the 
congregation will be freely 
discussed and acted upon at these 
sessions. 

All. of course, are welcomed to 
be a part of the excitement For 
further questions, call Pastor 
Swanson at extension 2iw or stop 
by the New Earth, R-14. 



Clubs and Activities 
Information 



Dave Shields grins after winning 
the ice cream eating contest last 
year. 



One side of college life consists 
of classes, papers, deadlines, 
studying, stacks of notes, and 
exams, but there is also another 
side to it and the amount of en- 
joyment and success of which is 
up to you, the individual, and us, 
the student body. 

CLC has numerous clubs and 
activities to suit all interests, and 
if by chance you don't find 
anything appealing, find out 
about starting one of your own. 

Last year there were sixteen 
clubs, and this year's will be 
listed in your pioneer handbook. 
Some have been more active in 
the past, and others have faded 
from a lack of interest. There is 
the Black Student Union; the 
International Student Club, 
Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano 
de Aztlan, the Business Ad- 
ministration and Economic 
Club; Circle K Club; also there's 
a club for cyclists, skiiers, and 
drama enthusiasts; a music 
club; German, Spanish, and 
French clubs; a historical forum; 
pre-seminarian club; and a 
sociology-anthropology club; and 
also a Student California 
Teacher's Association. 



There are five honor 
organizations recognizing 
students excelling in languages, 
participating in numerous 
college activities, the social 
sciences, and the all round 
students. 

In the area of creative arts, 
there are three campus 
publications for those who enjoy 
writing. The "Kingsmen Echo" is 
the bi-weekly paper, the Cam- 
panile is the yearbook and the 
campus literary magazine is the 
Morning Glory. All will welcome 
anyone with enthusiasm, with or 
without experience. 

Throughout the year, there are 
numerous activities sponsored by 
various college organizations 
including the Christmas 
celebrations, a mother-daughter 
weekend, Yam-Yad, a Sadie 
Hawkins dance, Las Vegas Night 
(at CLC, not Nevada), and the 
inter-club council that keeps 
everything going. 

College, especially CLC, has a 
lot more to offer than classes. 
Meet other students and get in- 
volved with clubs and activities. 
Make college a meaningful and 
enjoyable educational ex- 
perience. 



September 9, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Page 2 



Welcome 
From the President 



Welcome to New Students, 

Welcome to an adventure in learning which can change your life. 
We are most interested in providing an environment where you can 
discover the joy of learning ... the importance of life-long learn- 
ing. The classroom, the library, the study are important places 
where learing should take place. We believe the one-to-one 
relationship with your professor might bring the most exciting 
opportunity for new understandings. Discover Christian Con- 
versations, Koinonia, our Worship Services on Wednesday and a 
variety of evenings. Make the most of your relationship with your 
room mate. Attend our special cultural and intellectually 
challenging events planned throughout the year. Take time to 
wonder through our campus and the beautiful mountains and 
meadows which surround us. Tip over the barriers which keep you 
from learning and from discovering the talents God has given 
especialJy to.you. Discover the God within you which will translate 
knowledge to wisdom and wisdom to courageous and fulfilled 
living. 

President Mark Mathews 




President Mark Mathews with Edgar Hatcher 
Student Publications Commissioner. 




Potters Clay performs in the Barn. 



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Our materials are sold for 
research purposes only 



Editor's Equal Time 



Hi all you new people. May I extend my personal welcome to you 
all. Whether you are first entering college or are a transfer, you are 
sure to have an eventful year at CLC. The campus is full of in- 
terested and interesting people who are here for the student to 
come to and rap. Take advantage of these people. Also take ad- 
vantage of the activities planned for your enjoyment. We have 
occasional movies and guest speakers, (great ones I hear. ) 

There is a whole spectrum of interests covered on this campus, 
from athletics to music to writing. (Here comes the plug.) Anyone 
who is interested in publications, especially newspaper reporting 
or layout come see me as soon as possible. My name is Sara 
Lineberger and I'm the editor of the ECHO, and I, too, am here to 
help. I've got an open ear and a big heart so come see me some time 
in Alpha 214. Good Luck this year, and may God be with you. 



Welcome ! 



Student Publications 
Commission 

It is my pleasure to welcome you on behalf of the Commission 
and myself to CLC, for a year of continued learning and various 
unexpected surprises. If there were not a few surprises it would not 
truely be a learning experience. Adjusting to tne everyday cir- 
cumstances and events is what life is about. No one adjusts more 
than the publications staffs at CLC. A brief discription of the 
various publications is easy to find in your trusty Pioneer Hand- 
book, just one of the many creations to crawl from our mysterious 
offices. Of course these offices need not remain so mysterious. A 
brief little visit to our zoo of editors and staffs is all it takes to find 
out where rumor and humor originate. 

More seriously though, the entire experience of CLC is what 
should be seriously considered and utilized. Very few events or 
experiences are complete of themselves. It is only when they are 
viewed as part of the total experience called life that they become 
significant. Here at CLC new doors opened to all students who wish 
to become more aware of life and the world around them. Student 
Government, the Concert-Lecture program. Publications, 
Athletics. Scholastics, and other areas to numerous to name are all 
open to students with the inclination and initiative to explore 
previously closed doors and broaden their realm of experience. 

As rhetorical as all this may sound at CLC it is very true. Here at 
CLC we have a community of people dedicated to their work to 
play, to life, and that you will find makes CLC unique as an in- 
stitution of higher learning. You are now part of that community 
with all of its advantages and responsibilities. You'll find few like it 
on the face of the earth. What more can I say but, WELCOME TO 
CAL LU. 

Ed "Ger" Hatcher 
Publications Commissioner 



September 9, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



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Calendar of Events 



Sunday. Sept. 8: Dorm Check-in 

(Gym) 

3:30-4:30 - Parents: Introductions to Calif. Lutheran College 

sponsored by the Parents' Association. 

3:30-4:30 - Students: Look on your name tag for the Place of your 

FIRST GROUP MEETING with a faculty member and student 

advisor. 

(Kingsmen Park) 

5:00-6:30 - Buffet Dinner for students, their families, faculty, and 

administration. A charge of $1.00 per person except students and 

college personnel. 

7:00 - Farewells: Parents should anticipate leaving for the drive 

home or for checking into a motel of their choice. 

(Gym) 

8:00 - "Early Days at CLC" with Coach Bob Shoup and Alumni 

Association Director, Al Kempfert. 

(Gym) 

8:30-9:30 - Pyramid Building - Student Affairs Staff 

9:30 - Student's Choice - Cartoons, Little Theatre Folk Singers - The 

Barn Sing-A-Long - Fire Circle Open House and Refreshments - 

New Earth (Regents 14) 

Goodnight! Get to know your roommate time . . . 

Monday, Sept. 9: 

7:00 am - Breakfast 

8:00 am - English Testing, Ny green Hall 

9:00 - Meeting of all Transfer Students with class and student body 

officers. 

9:45-10:45 - Meet in your Advisee Group (see your name tag) to 
explore academic study helps 

10:45-11:00 - Refreshments in Gym 

u :00 Student Life Presentation in films and narration - in the Gym 

11:45 - Quickie Tours (from Gym) 

12:00 Lunch 

l :30 - (Gym) Meet your Administrators - Gives you an opportunity 
to meet the President and Deans of CLC and to know of their ex- 
pectations for you. 

2 : 15 -( Gym ) Images : The inside scoop on where it's at at CLC 

4:00 - Individual auditions in Drama (Little Theatre) and Music 
(Music Bldg. H) 

5:00-6:30 • Dinner 

7:00-8:00 - Dorm Meetings in your R.A.'s room. 

9:00 (Alpha Patio) - Silent Film: Buster Keaton in the original 
silent film "College" (1927). Refreshments 

Tuesday, Sept 10: 7:00 - Breakfast 

8:30 (Gym) Registration of New Students by appointment 

9:00 - ETS Testing (Nygreen Hall) 

10:30 - (Kingsmen Park) Pilgrimage to Mount Clef sponsored by 
the Religious Activities Commission. A chance to experience the 
Conejo and worship in CLC tradition. 

12:00 - (Glass Cage Dining Hall) - Lunch and Commuters' Get 
Acquainted Meeting 



1:15 (Gym) - Registration continued for New Students. 

i : 30-3: 30 - Plan your time around your appointment to join others 
in: Bicycle Tours - Mt. Clef parking lot, Volley Ball - Kingsmen 
Park, Swimming - Pool open 'til 5 pm 

4:00 - Auditions for Drama (Little Theatre) and Music (Bldg. H) 

7:45- (Mt. Clef Blvd. by Mt. Clef Dorm) Meet for Visits to Homes of 
faculty, alumni, or administrative staff - in advisee group. 

Wednesday, Sept. 11: 7:00 - Breakfast 

(Gym) 

8:30 - Registration continued by appointment all day. 

2: oo -Concert in the PARK (Kingsmen Park) "Thorn & Jerry" 

12:30 (at Administ. Bldg.) - Mini Bus to the Mall for shopping. 

Leave CLC: 12:30, 2:00, 2:30. Return: 2:15 3:45, and 5:30 (no 

charge) 

8:15 - (Gym) An Experience in Theatre 

Thursday, Sept. 12: 9:30 (Gym) - Opening Academic Convocation 
Class schedule will be announced. 

8:24 (The Barn) - Barn Opening 

Friday, Sept. 13: 8:15 pm (Gym) - Concert-Lecture Film: "Butch 
Cassidy and the Sundance Kid." 

Saturday, Sept. 14: 9:00 pm (Gym) • All-College Dance, sponsored 
by the Sophomore Class. 

Sunday, Sept. 15: 11:00 am (Gym) - All-College Worship and 
Celebration of the Eucharist. 

12:15 (Kingsmen Park) - President's All-College Picnic for 
students, faculty, administration and families. 

7:30 (NEW EARTH ) - KOINONIA KICK-OFF, your opportunity to 
become a part of a small group fellowship 

3:00-5:00 (Little Theatre) - Marshall Bower in Senior Recital. 
Reception in CUB from 5-6 pm) 

Monday. Sept. 16: 7:15- (CUB) Rally Squad Meeting 

8:00-11:00 - Rap Open (Gym) 

Tuesday. Sept. 17: 8:00-10:30 - RAC Joyous Celebration 

Wednesday. Sept. 18: 6:30-7:30- Ice Cream Social 

6:30 - Rally Squad 

8:00-11:00 - Rap Open (Gym) 

Thursday. Sept. 19: 2:30-4:30 - "Open House" for new and returning 
French Students 

8: 15 -Concert -Lecture: Richard Scammon- Political Analyst. (O)ff 
Campus) 

Friday. Sept. 20: 8:30- AMS Program - Car Rally 

Saturday, Sept. 21: 2:00 - Football: U. of S.D., here (varsity only) 

8:00 - Freshman Football, at Mira Costa. 

8:00-10:00 - Religious Activity Commission - Gym 



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Page 4 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



September 9, 1974 



We've got a plan 
to make your banking easier. 




The CoHese Plan v * 

What we've got is a very 
special package of services 
designed specifically for col- 
lege students. We call it the 
College Plan, and here's what 
makes it so special: 
The College Plan A 
Checking Account. 4 
First you get completely 
unlimited checkwriting for 
just $1 a month. (Free during 
June, July and August.) You get 
monthly statements. And the account 
stays open through the summer even 
with a zero balance, so you don't 
have to close it in June, reopen it in 
the fall. 

Personalized College Plan Checks 
are included at a very low cost. Scenic or 
other style checks for a little more. 

BankAmericard? Next, if you're a qualified student o 
sophomore standing or higher, you can also get 
BankAmericard. Use it for tuition at state universities, for 
check cashing identification and everyday purchases. Con- 
servative credit limits help you start building a good credit 
history. 
Overdraft Protection. This part of the package helps you 



avoid bounced checks, by covering 
all your checks up to a prearranged limit. 
Educational Loans. Details on 
Studyplan® and Federally In- 
sured loans are available from 
any of our Student Loan 
Offices. 

pavings Accounts. All 
our plans provide easy 
ways to save up for holi- 
days and vacations. 
Student Represent- 
atives. Finally, the Col- 
lege Plan gives you individual 
help with your banking problems. 
Usually students or recent gradu- 
ates themselves, our Reps are located 
at all our major college offices and are 
easy to talk with. 
Now that you know what's included, why 
not drop By one of our college offices, meet your Student 
Rep, and get in our College Plan. It'll make your banking a 
lot easier. 

Depend on us. More California college 
students do. 



BANKof AMERICA 



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66 



(Counselor's Corner 

You're new • • . • I'm new" 

Maralyn Jochen 



Confused and bewildered? Found that place they call the CUB 
(not related to the Bear family I found out) or that red bam? Or 
have you learned what a Fosil is? Seen the "New Earth" or 
climbed the scenic rolling hills? I'm just finding my way around 
too. And I'm still not sure what Fosil stands for, but don't tell Sam I 
said so. 

You're new. I'm new. In fact I just started working here August 
15 (beat ya by three weeks), but have found the natives friendly 
and the countryside inspiring. As the poster in New Earth reads: 
"Tis Good To Be Here, Lord!" 

Since the staff at CLC have been so warm in welcoming me to the 
fold, I wanted to extend my hand of friendship to you who are new 
here for the first time — like me. It means a lot to smile and know 
someone is going to smile back or to know if you have a problem, 
someone is going to take time to listen. 

Unlike the large, depersonalized college campuses at which I 
have worked and attended in the past, CLC is a "family." Your 
head residents and group leaders (at least the ones I've met so far) 




seem genuinely interested in your well being— and— so am I. 

So, you ask, WHO am I? Well, one upper classman jokingly calls 
me the "campus shrink." Many freshmen are surprised to find out 
that, unlike their high school counselor, I have nothing to do with 
class schedules or discipline. If you've got a problem, I'll find the 
time to listen and help. And I'm right next door to the campus nurse 
if that will help you find me -in a building they call Regents 17. 
Phone extension 281. 

From time to time throughout the academic year, (if the Echo 
Editors can tolerate my writing style), I hope to be using my 
counselor's column to announce new programs, rap g. oups and to 
air ideas. Hopefully those of you who are new, commuters, 
transfers or CLC old-timers will wave when I cut across campus-so 
I'll feel less "new" too. You may even want to drop by my office (I 
have a weird office filled with love, peacock feathers, candy jars, 
plants and posters) and rap or just unwind with me — MarSyn — 
that "new" counselor on campus. 



Kingman Echo 

The Fourth Estate Publication 

of the Associated Student Body of 

California Lutheran College, 

Thousand Oaks, California 9] 360 








Volu ie viv A\x iber 



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Scamon Reveals The American Voter 



Richard Scammon spoke Sept 19 
on American political trends. 



New CLC Congregation 



To come together, to worship; 
believing that hearing the Word 
of God and sharing the 
sacraments is of upmost impor- 
tance in the Body of Christ: these 
are main goals as a steering com- 
mittee of 17 members, chaired by 
the Reverend Gerald Swanson, 
Campus Pastor, seeks to es- 
tablish for a campus congrega- 
tion at CLC. 

Starting a congregation is a 
difficult task— much more so 
than many realize. As the com- 
mittee works together on this 
project, the challenge is there for 
those of us in the college com- 
munity who are interested, to 
support this undertaking; either 
by prayer, or by offering our 
ideas, suggestions, and even our 
time. 

The idea of organizing a cam- 
pus church took definite shape 
during the summer, as Pastor 
Swanson called ad hoc meetings 
of seven CLC students, faculty 
and staff members to discuss the 
possibility of starting a con- 
gregation. The committee was 
enthusiastic about the idea, and 
official wheels started rolling as 
CLC President Mark Mathews 
proposed to the College Board of 
Regents that a steering com- 
mittee be appointed "for the pur- 
pose of studying the possible es- 
tablishment of a worshipping, 
witnessing, serving community 
of baptized persons at the heart 
of the college's life." The 
proposal passed, and President 
Mathews officially called the 17 
member committee of students, 
faculty, staff members, and 
representatives from the Board 
of Regents and from the ALC and 
LCA. 

The committee continued 
studying the feasibility and 



problems involved in starting a 
campus congregation. They 
spent time looking closely at and 
reviewing constitutions and for- 
mats of other campus churches, 
especially that at Pacific 
Lutheran University in 
Washington. 

Meanwhile, Pastor Swanson 
and others approached Dr. 
Gaylerd Falde, President of the 
South Pacific District of the 
American Lutheran Church 
(ALC), and Dr. Carl Segerham- 
mar, President of the Pacific 
South West Synod of the Lutheran 
Church in America !LCA), with 
the idea ; and both gave their sup- 
port for the movement and their 
blessings as a church body to 
start worship on campus. 

This step was important 
because it is the committee's 
hope to be affiliated with these 
two large church bodies, in order 
to direct the campus con- 
gregation's energy and support to 
larger programs, beyond the 
limited scope of CLC. The college 
church would also need and share 
in the support of these major 
bodies. This way, as Reg Aker- 
son, Assistant to the Campus 
Pastor, state", "There are so 
many mon L.ings you can do, 
and have done for you.'' For ex- 
ample, the Lutheran Church has 
a vast missionary force that the 
congregation could become in- 
volved with and help to support. 

Presently, the committee is 
facing several problems and 
issues which need to be resolved. 
For example, there is discussion 
over how to establish 
membership regulations. There 
are several options: one could 
keep his own home church 
membership, and still be a full 
member of the campus congrega- 



JIM BOWER 

The first Concert Lecture was 
given in Cal. Lutheran's gym. 
September 19. The guest lecturer 
was Richard Scammon. Mr. 
Scammon spoke on the current 
political trends in the United 
States. 

Mr. Scammon graduated from 
the University of Minnesota 
where he was granted an BA and 
a Masters degree in political 
science. He also studied at the 
London School of Economics. 
Mr. Scammon has worked for the 
Department of State, as well as 
for the Department of 
Commerce. He was also the 
Director of the U.S. Bureau of 
Census. He was appointed by ex- 
president Kennedy to Chair the 
President's Commission of 
Registration and Voter Par- 
ticipation. 

At the present time, Richard 
Scammon is the Director of the 
Election Research Center in 
Washington D.C. Scammon is 
also the current election analyst 
for Newsweek magazine and 
NBC news. Mr. Scammon 15 an 
author, having edited two books 
and co-authored one, "The Real 
Majority." 

Mr. Scammon's lecture dealt 
with the average American 
voter, and the basic nature of 
politics in the United States, 
dealing first with the average 
voter. He describes the average 
voter as a white male, 45 years of 
age, with about twenty years of 
voting experience behind him. 
The voter, as cited by Scammon, 
"has a high school diploma," 
however, "this is slowly chang- 
ing on an upward trend." The 
average voter is "middle class or 
lower middle income range." 
"The voter is a moderate, and 
prefers middle of the road can- 
didates, like Humphrey and Nix- 
on election." The Minnesota 
graduate contends that "the 



woman voter is basically the 
same way the male voter is." A 
(difference would be that the 
percentage of women voters "is 
on the increase." 

"When all this is added up," 
says Scammon, "it shows that 
the average voter is not a 
political animal. The voter is 
more concerned about his per- 
sonal problems, such as his 
family and his job." On the 
whole, the average voter is not 
really worried about politics of 
the United States." Mr. Scam- 
mon assured those in attendance, 
"that the average voter is moved 
by major elections and issues 
such as Watergate." He said, 
"the voters show good sense 
about politics, they don't rush to 
judgement. They don't reflect 
the alarm the press shows." 
Scammon gave an example of 
this, "It took from the summer of 
1972 to the summer of 1974, for 
the average voter to turn against 
Mr. Nixon for Watergate." 

During the major elections, 
such as presidential ones, the 
average voter "will vote for the 
lesser of two "evils" Mr. Scam- 
mon cited two examples of this, 
•'the voter did not vote for 
McGovern, as opposed to voting 
for Mr. Nixon. The average voter 
will not vote for extremes." That 
was the case in 1964. "The voter 
approved Johnson, because he 
did not want Goldwater for 
president." Those two examples 
show that the average voter 
prefers the middle of the road 
candidates like Kennedy/Nixon, 
and Humphrey/Nixon. 

Scammon also touched on the 
young voter in the last election, 
and voting participation in 
general. He noted "that the 
young voter supported the 
Democrats about 10% more than 
the Republicans in 1972. In 1940, 
young voters gave 10% to the 
Democrats." Scammon reflected 
that "the voung vote less than the 



old, and women less than men." 
Voting participation "has been 
declining since 1896," stated 
Scammon. 

The second theme of Scam- 
mon's lecture was dealing with 
the basic nature of politics in the 
United States. Mr. Scammon 
described it as, "interplay 
between the ticket splitter, and 
the dyed in the wool straight 
Democratic or Republican voter 
of 50 years ago." Scammon 
claimed, "that the two major 
parties are just labels. And that 
there never were two parties at 
all." Moreover, Scammon stated 
"that if the two political parties 
set down a platform, with solid 
positions on current issues, that 
there would be 300 to 400 people 
in the U.S. that would belong to 
that respected party." 

In the up coming elections in 
November, Mr. Scammon 
predicted, "that the Republicans 
will lose a substantial number of 
seats in both the Senate and 
House." Mr. Scammon also 
pointed out, "that the party in the 
White House generally loses in 
off year elections." The big fac- 
tors in this year's elections are 
"Watergate and inflation," ac- 
cording to Scammon. "However 
with Richard Nixon gone, the big 
issue is inflation." Scammon 
gave some predictions on the 
presidential election in 1976. He 
acknowledged that "President 
Ford and Mr. Rockefeller have 
the Republican nomination 
wrapped up. On the other hand, 
there is going to be a fight for the 
Democratic nomination between 
Kennedy, Wallace and Jackson 
from the state of Washington. 
Those are the three main con- 
tenders." 

At the conclusion of the lecture 
there was a brief question and 
answer period. The questions 
ranged from the importance of 
minor parties, to the pardon of 
former President Nixon. 



tion; one could have his 
membership transferred here, or 
begin one here, if he has never 
been a member of a congregation 
before. Being affiliated with an 
established church body like ALC 
and LCA, naturally causes more 
difficulties along these lines. But 
up to now, the general agreement 
of the committee, according to 
Reg, is "to have as loose a 
membership as possible." 

He defines membership in this 
way: "Those who participate in 
worship are members of the con- 
gregation... We want to embrace 
as many people as want to 
become a part of the con- 
gregation." Reg places the real 
emphasis on "the fact that com- 
mitment and dedication to a 
congregation will come through 
our gathering around the Word." 

Another problem is how to 
define the "congregation." The 
official definition given in a quote 



above, defining it as a "worship- 
ping, witnessing, serving com- 
munity of baptized persons." is a 
general one. but. as Reg says. 
"Hopefully, as we gather to hear 
the Word and share the 
Eucharist, the identity of this 
congregation will grow and take 
form." 

A big step in starting the 
church was taken on September 
22 when Sunday worship services 
and Eucharist celebration began 
in Nygreen Hall. Open to the en- 
tire CLC community, the ser- 
vices begin at 11:00 a.m. every 
Sunday. Hopefully, out of this 
worship can grow opportunities 
for those interested to come 
together in groups and discuss 
how to go about becoming a con- 
gregation. Many other questions 
need to be answered, and 
problems resolved. For ex- 
ample: What will be the new con- 
gregation's relationship to the 
churches in the community? To 



the Church at large? What kind of 
worship form or educational 
programs do we want? The steer- 
ing committee is open to 
suggestions and ideas. 

The eventual goal is to es- 
tablish the campus church during 
the week called the Joyous 
Festival of Life, sometime in 
February. This is a week full of 
activities celebrating the joy and 
faith of the Christian life. 
Whether through prayer, 
suggestions, participation in dis- 
cussions, or other actions; a real 
challenge faces those who want 
to take it up— there's much to be 
done to start a church body on 
campus. 

Reg's advice to those in- 
terested: "The best way to show 
it is to come and participate in 
the worship. You will hear 
through that worship what will be 
going on. First we must focus our 
attention upon the Word." 



i»Vl 



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■ 



it ioer ■ , I 174 






Pag 



e 2 



Tuning In - Radio Station 



Cal Lutheran is hoping that by 
the end of the year it will have 
F.C.C approval to set up a 
campus-community radio sta- 
tion. 

The project was initiated last 
year when movie producer Ken 
Wales donated an unspecified 
amount of money to the college 
for the purpose of checking the 
feasibility of a CLC station. In 
June Cal Lutheran applied for a 
license. 

Objections were raised by Cal 
State University at Northridge. 
afraid that its transmission 
would be interfered with or 
blocked. After an investigation, 
it was shown that the prospective 
radio station would not interfere 
with that of Northridge. Should 
Northridge want more frequen- 
cy, it will have to go to the F.C.C. 

The CLC radio station will be 
stereo FM, with a frequency of 
88.5, and a radius of roughly 7-8 
miles. The program will last 
about five hours, with rock and 
symphony music, news about Cal 
Lutheran, and maybe in the 
future, live sports events. Don 
Haskell, one of the faculty 
members involved in the project, 



said that it will be at least a year 
before games are broadcast live, 
saying that when it is done, he 
wants the job to be as 
professional as possible. Other 
programs may include concerts 
and drama productions, for the 
benefit of those who weren't able 
to see them when first presented. 

Last year, Cal Lutheran shared 
a station with Moorpark Junior 
College, doing interviews with 
teachers and administration of- 
ficials. When asked if that would 
stop when CLC gets its own sta- 
tion, Mr. Haskell shook his head, 
pointing out the educational 
value such programs had for the 
community. 

The proposed radio station will 
not only serve the community, 
but perhaps give Cal Lutheran a 
little publicity that has passed it 
by. Last year, Mayor Tom 
Bradley was awarded an 
honorary degree at Cal Lutheran. 
The fact was not noticed by any 
newsmen, but the coverage given 
him when he accepted an 
honorary degree at Pepperdine 
University was more than suf- 
ficient. 



The 
New Earth 

JOl HALL 

"Then 1 saw a new heaven and a 
new earth... And He who sat upon 
the throne said. Behold, I make all 
things new. 

Rev. 21:1,5 

By now most of the students 
here at CLC have heard of the New 
Earth. But do people really know 
what it is all about? The New 
Earth in simple terms is a place to 
be'. Students are invited to come to 
the New Earth to study, read, have 
fellowship or just for a quiet place 
to be alone and think. This year the 
hours of the New Earth will be: On 
Sunday from 1 p.m. to midnight; 
Monday thru Thursday, 8:30 a.m. 
to midnight; Friday 8:30 a.m. to 2 
a.m. and Saturday from 1 p.m. to 2 
a.m. During these hours students 
are always welcome. But, if a stu- 
dent has problems, they are es- 
pecially welcome to come and talk 
to one of the staff who will always 
be there. 

The New Earth is also open to 
any student who would like to use 
it as a gathering place, for 
fellowship, parties or other ac- 
tivities. The kitchen is also open to 
students, only asking that it be 
cleaned up afterward ready for the 
next person's use. Before planning 



Opening Night A Success 



The opening of the Barn for the 
74-75 school year featured Lee 
Fugal, best known as the pianist 
for the Golden Horseshoe Revue 
in Disneyland. Fugal played 
three performances, each time 
bringing the Barn to life in true 
rag-time fashion, beginning with 
the tune "The Entertainer, " 
made famous by Robert Red- 
ford's movie "The Sting." 



Fugal explained that rag-time 
is a style of playing which is done 
in "ragged time," or syncopa- 
tion. There are variations of the 
style including black and white 
rag, spaghetti rag, and 12th St. 
rag among others. 

Right: Another Fua 
made C=rl n 



Included in his presentation 
were several favorites from 
"The Sting," a Speed rag-time 
entitled Red Peppers, a medley 
of requests, and the hit from 
"Deliverance" Dueling Banjos; 
all on the piano. He also enter- 
tained the audience with his 
balloon solo and Fugal bugle (a 
shower head and hose). Other ex- 
traordinary stunts were com- 
prised of such things as a song 
played while blindfolded and with 
a blanket over the keyboard, a 
trumpet mouthpiece played 
without valves and bell, two 
trumpers played at one time, a 
trumpet and the piano played 
concurrently; and an elementary 
lesson on how to play the 

al? It sure looked t 
p ilsnn a virtuoso. 



mouthorgan and piano using 
one's mouth, hands, and 
posterior. 

For the silent movie fans, Lee 
played an accompaniment to the 
film "It's a Gift" about an inven- 
tor named Pollard who had in- 
vented his own maid service, 
without the maid; a solution to 
the energy crisis, a method of 
flying, without wings; and a fool- 
proof way of attaching himself to 
members of the opposite sex. 

The Barn will be open from 7 to 
12 on weekdays and from 7 to 1 on 
weekends for your pleasure. The 
next guest performer will be 
Marsha Waldorf, female 
vocalist, on September 28. Don't 
miss it! 

hat way a* he 



Below: Wearing a blindfold, Lee Fueal plays one of 
the numerous selections of "old time rag." 



to use the New Earth it is advisable 
to schedule in advance with Reg 
Ackerson, Assistant to Pastor 
Gerry Swanson and Coordinator of 
Activities for the New Earth, so 
that times and events wont con- 
flict. 

This year a library is being 
started and any books that could be 
used on loan basis would be ap- 
preciated. The library will be open 
to anyone who would like to do 
some good reading. To help create 
an atmosphere of real' people be- 
ing a part ol the New Eath, any art 
work, or poems displayed on 
posters will be welcome. 

Many activities are either put on, 
in or sponsored by the New Earth, 
like the Koinonia groups which 
were started last Sunday. Also 
every Thursday night at 9:30 there 
is a Polyphony in fellowship, a 
meeting which is a 30 minute time 
for praising God through song. 

On September 29th, New Earth 
will sponsor a beach trip with 
Eucharist service and communion. 

Other activities will be a trick or 



treat lor food for Manna House in 
October, also a special day will be 
held in November. In December 
the New Earth will be decorated 
in a festive mood and a party will 
be held. 

Bible studies. Prayer groups and 
other events are also being 
planned. For more information 
go to the New Earth and either 
talk with a staff member, or 
usually a poster or bulletin will 
be up. 

Come drop in the New Earth 
whenever time permits. Coffee, 
fellowship and love of God will 
always be ready and available Reg 
Ackerson, hopes "...that in all 
these things people will feel 
welcome there and can enjoy this 
place." 

Pastor Gerry Swanson states. 
With your support New Earth will 
be the common ground on which 
barriers are destroyed, where 
openness and understanding form 
a bond to transcend our 
differences; where we as a body 
can share in inheritance." 




KINGSMEN ECHO 



Sentemher 27. 1Q74 



Victor Buono Appears President's 

Invitation 




Well known character actor Victor Buono enter Gained with 
dramatic sketches on Thursday, September 26. An actor who is 
reminiscent of Sidney Greenstreet, Buono is familiar to TV 
watchers having appeared in numerous shows. He is a classicist 
who alternates between serious and comedy roles. This past 
summer he appeared as Falstaff in Henry IV in a production at the 
Globe Theatre in San Diego. 



President Mathews is extending 
Ins invitation again this year for 
studenLs to tome and visit him in 
his oil ice Wednesday evenings. He 
will eat dinner with the students in 
the cafeteria, and from 6 to 8 will 
be in his office lor students to 
come in and talk with him about 
anything and everything. President 
Mathews is interested in what the 
college student believes to be im- 
portant, and will take a genuine in- 
terest in these thoughts. 



■ 



1974-75 Cheerleaders 

The 1974-75 J.V. (Knave) 
cheerleaders are: Michele Sanford 
from Oxnard, Rite de los Santos 
from Upland, Sue Gardenhour 
from Bethesda, Maryland, 
Jeanette Yocum from Brawley and 
Susan McCain from Escondido. 

Sept. 28 the Knaves will play Vic- 
tor Valley at 1:30. It will be their 
first home game so everyone is 
urged to attend. 



CLC Recieves Grant 

California Lutheran College received a $2,000 gift from Texaco. 
Inc., recently, the second portion of a $6,000 grant that was first 
presented to the College in 1973. The balance of the gift will be 
presented next year 

Presentation of the gift was made by District Sales Manager 
ML. Harrison of Burbank to Dr Mark A. Mathews. President of 
CLC. 

The grant will go to the Geology Department for its unrestricted 
use. According to Dr. James Evensen. Chairman of the Depart- 
ment, the money will be used for the purchase of geology equip- 
ment, field trips, and other needed material 

CLC received the grant from Texaco's Aid to Education 
Program which annually makes gifts to the nation's independent 
colleges for their unrestricted use. 

Pre-School Obtains 
Equipment 

A gift of nursery school equipment valued at $3,000 has been 
presented to California Lutheran College for its new Pre-School by 
Mr. and Mrs. William Stethem of San Fernando. 

Mrs. Stethem, who formerly operated a nursery school in 
Fillmore, said that she is donating the equipment in memory of 
Mrs. Grace Powell. CLC's oldest Fellow who died on April 27. 1974. 
at the age of 98. 

The equipment contains a merry-go-round, bicycles, building 
blocks, chairs, desks, tables, cupboards, hobby horses, gardening 
tools, and numerous other items. 

The Pre-School, which is located in the house on the hill on the 
North campus, is currently undergoing a complete remodeling in 
preparation for its opening in September. 



We've got a plan 
to make your banking easier. 



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The College Plan ^ , 

What we've got is a very \ A 

special package of services * 
designed specifically for col 
lege students. We call it the 
College Plan, and here's what 
makes it so special: 
The College Plan 
Checking Account. 
First you get completely 
unlimited checkwriting for 
just $1 a month. (Free during 
June, July and August.) You get 
monthly statements. And the account 
stays open through the summer even 
with a zero balance, so you don't 
have to close it in June, reopen it in 
the fall. 

Personalized College Plan Checks 
are included at a very low cost. Scenic or 
other style checks for a little more. 

BankAmericard. 1 Next, if you're a qualified student of 
sophomore standing or higher, yob can also get 
BankAmericard. Use it for tuition at state universities, for 
check cashing identification and everyday purchases. Con- 
servative credit limits help you start building a good credit 
history. 
Overdraft Protection. This part of the package helps you 

BANK Of AMEBIC* NT* SA MEMBER FDIC 



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avoid bounced checks, by covering 
all your checks up to a prearranged limit. 
Educational Loans. Details on 
Studyplan® and Federally In- 
sured loans are available from 
any of our Student Loan 
Offices. 

pavings Accounts. All 
our plans provide ea9y 
ways to save up for holi- 
days and vacations. 
Student Represent- 
atives. Finally, the Col- 
lege Plan gives you individual 
help with your banking problems. 
Usually students or recent gradu- 
ates themselves, our Reps are located 
at all our major college offices and are 
easy to talk with. 

Now that you know what's included, why 
not drop by one of our college offices, meet your Student 
Rep, and get in our College Plan. It'll make your banking a 
lot easier. 

Depend on us. More California college 
students do. 

BANKof AMERICA 



'# #, 



September 27, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Page 4 



CLC Welcomes New Faculty And Administrators 



Kathy Daruty 

Among CLC's students ot 
philosophy one can hear only 
enthusiastic reports concerning 
Kathy Daruty. Teaching In- 
troduction to logic and Value 
Theory this semester, her 
teaching goal is to expose as 
many approaches to a problem as 
possibJe, thus helping her 
students to find the tools to make 
their own decision. She believes 
that philosophy must be "done" 
to be learned and much of her ap- 
proach in her classes will be 
geared toward this principle. 

After receiving her BA in 
business administration Miss 
Daruty worked as a market 
researcher. However, she found 
herself to be increasingly in- 
terested in philosophy. This 
prompted her to return to USC 
fop her MA in philosophy. 
Currently she lives with her cat, 
Fat Black, while working on her 
doctorate. 



Margaret Lucas 

Occupying one of CLC's most 
desirable buildings is the new 
preschool's director, Mrs. 
Margaret Lucas. This newest 
project of the education depart- 
ment is located in the "pink 
house" overlooking all of the 
college as well as much of the 
Conejo Valley. Currently the 
preschool enjoys an enrollment 
of 46 children between the ages of 
2% and 5. 

Well qualified to handle this 
group, Mrs. Lucas received her 
BS in education from the Univer- 
sity of New Hampshire and her 
Masters in Childhood Develop- 
ment and Family Relations from 
Pennsylvania State University. 
Highlights of her outstanding 
career include serving as a con- 
sultant for the Head Start 
Program in its early stages and 
directing a comprehensive day 
care center where various ser- 
vices were available to children 
up to twelve years old. 

Married to a naval officer 
stationed at Port Hueneme, Mrs. 
Lucas lives in Ventura with her 
husband and two children. 



is unmarried and rumored to 
have an apartment with the best 
view in the entire community. 




Gary lzumo 

New to the Economics depart- 
ment this year is Gary lzumo. a 
graduate of Occidental College 
he is currently enrolled in the 
doctoral program at UCLA 
where his special areas of study 
include Urban economics, inter- 
national trade, international 
business and accounting 

Bearing a close relationship to 
the other social sciences, Mr. 
lzumo sees economics of the 
science of the choice to be happy. 
He believes that the fear that 
many students have concerning 
an economics class is unfounded 
because it is basically a rational 
and analytical discipline based 
primarily upon the choices that 
an individual faces. 



Peter Mickelson 

A newcomer to Southern 
California, Peter Mickelson is 
CLC's first full time reference 
librarian. Concerned with many 
students inability to use the 
sources of our library, he 
emphasizes that he is a student 
service and is eager to help 
students use the library's 
research facilities. 

Originally from Minnesota, 
Mr. Mickelson received his BA 
from MacAlester College. He 
then continued on to the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota where he at- 
tained his Masters degree in both 
History and Library Science. He 





Maralyn Jochen 

Our new counselor this year is 
off to an energetic start with a 
wealth of proposed new 
programs for students. Among 
her plans are a Learning 
Assistance Center for students 
who want better grades, GRE 
study sessions for seniors, career 
and self exploration groups and 
rap groups for commuters and 
transfers. She believes that the 
college community must 
cooperate with one another for 
full utilization of facilities. The 
result is plans for cooperation 
with Gerry Swanson and Lucy 
Ballard as well as working with 
the RA's. 

Experienced in journalism and 
counseling, she obtained her BA 
from the University of Michigan 
and an MA in counseling from 
Cal State Los Angeles. She is 
married to a dentist who teaches 
at UCLA and works for the 
Veterans Administration. 

Linclon Fry 

Assuming full time status this 
year in the Administration of 
Justice Department, Dr. Fry will 
be teaching Statistics, Seminar 
in Research Methods and 
Seminar in Complex 
Organizations. Having previously 
taught at both Moorpark and CLC 
his special area of interest is 
organizations especially those 
dealine with health and police. 



Ernst Tonsing 

If Dr. Ernst Tonsing's past 
record is any indication of the 
energy which he brings to CLC, 
the religion department is indeed 
fortunate. At Midland Lutheran 
College in Fremont, Nebraska, 
he earned his BS in chemistry 
and math with minors in German 
and music. He continued on to a 
tour in the Navy followed by 
seminary studies at Pacific 
Lutheran Theological Seminary. 
While serving a congregation in 
Portland, Oregon, he learned of 
the Graduate Department of 
Religious Studies at the Universi- 
ty of California at Santa Barbara 
where he obtained his PhD. 



Roger Shoop 

CLC alumnus, Roger Shoop, is' 
the newest admissions counselor. 
This year he will be covering 
areas of Southern California as 
well as New Mexico and Denver. 
He is looking forward to this year 
because he enjoys talking to peo- 
ple about CLC. In addition to 
meeting new students Roger is 
excited about the independence 
and responsibility that the ad- 
missions office offers him. 

Among his foremost interests 
are Tennis, Snow skiing and 
French literature. During the 
summer he spent many of his 
Saturday's singing at weddings 
and playing baseball. 



Women Examined In Movies 



Were women goddesses or vic- 
tims on the Silver Screen? 
Women will have the chance to 
examine their role in the movies 
when California Lutheran 
College offers a new course this 
fall called "Images of Women in 
the Movies, 1912 to the Present." 

The course will be taught by 
Dr. Pamela Kaufman, Associate 
Professor in English, who was 
once called the "the most 
promising Broadway newcomer 
in 1948" by Cleveland Amory. 
Now married to a movie 
screenwriter, Dr. Kaufman has 
monitored the development of 
motion pictures noting many of 
their trends particularly as they 
affect women. 

The three credit course will 
meet on Mondays and Fridays 
from 2:35 to 3:25 p.m. and on 



Wednesdays from 3:30 to 6 p.m. 
in the Little Theatre. 

Fifteen films will be studied by 
the class including such early 
reels as "What 80,000 Women 
Want" made in 1912 which claims 
that giving women the vote will 
change the world. 

The career girl of the 1930's 
will be traced in "His Girl 
Friday" which catches the 
woman in a vice between a job 
and marriage. 

"Young [pitted and Black" and 
"The History of 'Miss Jane Pitt- 
man" will document the Black 
woman's experience while a 
British cast portrays a 
wife/mother relationship in 
"Three Into Two Won't Go." 

The masculine fantasy of es- 
cape from women is detailed in 
"Deliverance" while a wife 



brings a husband to neei in 
"Blume in Love" 

"Way Down East," "The 
Primrose Path," "Nomptcjla 
(with Greta Garbo). "The 
Heiress," "Born Yesterday," 
"The Graduate" "Made for Each 
Other," and "A Free Woman." 
The films depict trends as well 
as the various roles which 
women have played in varying 
degrees since the turn of the cen- 
tury. 

Registration for the course 
may be made daily in the 
Registrar's Office in the Ad- 
ministration Building at CLC. 
Questions involving the course 
should be directed to Dr. Kauf- 
man at (805) 492-2411, ext. 321. 



Calendar Of 
Events 



Sept. 23 - October 7 

Friday, Sept. 27 : 10: 10 am - Festival of the Arts, N-l. 9 - 12 pm - 
Social Commission Dance, Gym. 9:45 - 11:30 pm - Rally Squad - 
1 Caravan to Shakey's. 

Saturday, Sept. 28: 8-5 - Optimist GPW Workshop, N-2. 9 am - 

Cross Country vs. Las Vegas International at L.V. 1 :30 - Freshman 

'Football, here vs. Victor Valley. 4-7:30 pm - Football, U. of 

I Redlands. there. 8:30 - 11 pm - Marsha Waldorf, folk singer, in The 

i Barn. 

Sunday. Sept. 29: 11 am - Church Service, N-l. 

, Monday, Sept. 30: 10:10 am - Christian Conversation, Mt. Clef 
'Foyer. 7:30 - Women's Volleyball, vs. Whittier College, there. 8- 11 
>pm: RAP Open Gym. 

Tuesday, Oct. 1 

Wednesday, Oct. 2: 10: 10 am - Chapel, Gym. 2:30 - Soccer Game, 
here, vs. So. Cal. College. 7:30 pm - Women's Volleyball vs. West- 
mont, here. 

Thursday, Oct. 3: 

Friday, Oct. 4: 10:10 am - Festival of the Arts. N-l. 8:00 pm - 
Rally Squad Pep Rally. Gym. 8:15 pm - Movie: "Lady Sings the 
Blues," Gym. 

Saturday. Oct. 5: 10 am - Cross Country vs. Biola-Caltech, there. 
11-12 - Pres. Council of Advisors. Luncheon, N-l. 1:30 pm - Foot- 
ball- CLC vs. Claremont-Mudd. there (Varsity only). 7:30 pm 
Freshman Football. CLC vs. Porterville Jr. College, there. 

Sunday, Oct. 6: 11 am - Church Serv. N-l. 6:30-8:30 pm - Faculty- 
Staff Gym Night. Gym. 

Monday. Oct. 7: 10:10 am - Christian Conversations, Mt. Clef 
Foyer. 



Page 5 



KINGSMF.N ECHO 



September 27, 1974 




Potter's Clay On Tour 



JUMPING GUITARS are members o 
a Christian rock-folk prouu here a 
around sharing God's love for man 

Spreading The Good Word 



Sfti: i 



f Potters riay 
t CLC who travel 
through Christ . 



MICHELLE LOPES 

A rewarding combination of 
travel, pleasure, and spreading 
Christian good will made for an ex- 
citing summer that CLC student 
Rick Nelson and 1973 alumnus 
Annette Hagen will never forget. In 
three months, from June 1 to 
September 1. they visited 30 
Lutheran churches and camps 
across the United States. Both are 
education students, with active in- 



terests in drama and music, so they 
devised a program of poetry, 
dialogues, and contemporary folk 
music, encouraging audience par- 
ticipation with sing-a-longs and 
question-answer periods. At the 
camps they held workshops with 
children, as well as leaders who 
were interested in creating 
programs for their churches. The 
music was performed in a Light. 
contemporary vein, such as the 
style of John Denver. 



Joyous Celebration 



JOI HALL 

Tuesday night, September 
17th, after the Joyous Celebra- 
tion Concert in the gym, "Fan- 
tastic!" was the word used by the 
crowd expressing feelings of how 
the group played, sang and 
shared Christ. Kathy Thornton, 
soprano for the group, expressed 
her feelings about the audience. 
"We were all happy to have 
played for such an open and 
receptive audience, both to our 
music and the word of God." 

The Joyous Celebration thinks 
that one of the most important 
aspects of their ministry is the 
Gospel. , According to Dan 
Nelson, bass guitarist, "Our pur- 
pose is to tell people what uod 
has done in our lives and what Hp 
can do in yours." "The only 
media between God and man has 
to be personal, and meet our 
needs." 

During the concert members 
of the group would come 
forward, and share a thought or 
feeling of theirs on Christ. John 
Lee gave this list of action for a 
Christian to follow: 

l Read his word it's deep. The 
bible makes textbooks look like 
comics, God is the deepest 
author of all. 

2. Talk to him, share your life, 
your needs, give thanks. He digs 
it He's alive, He's real. 

3. Meet with other Christians 
to grow in fellowship. But try to 
avoid becoming cliqueish, always 
be open and receptive. 

4. Reach out to others, but you 
have to be patient too, because 
not everyone will be ready to 
receive you 

5. Accept opposition. Both 
from Satan and yourself. 
Remember Christ won the vic- 
tory in the cross. 



The original group of Joyous 
Celebration started three and a 
half years ago when the manager 
of the faculty at Lutheran Bible 
Institute in Seattle Wash., had 
returned from Japan and wanted 
to see a group of Christian 
musicians go to Japan to spread 
God's word through song and per- 
sonal ministry. He got together a 
group of five seniors from L.B.I, 
to start the first Joyous Celebra- 
tion group. Now only two of the 
original members are still with 
the group. Marion Matthews, 
singer; and John who plays lead 
guitar, piano, and also writes 
most of the songs for the group. 

Instead of the original five the 
Joyous Celebration now has six 
members. The newest being 
Kathy Thornton, from Seattle, 
who joined the Joyous Celebra- 
tion three and a half weeks ago. 
Others in the group are Mike 
Hathaway, soundman; and Rick 
Goudzard both from Seattle. Dan 
Nelson from Lewistown, Mon- 
tana, and Pat Bodin from 
Minneapolis. Minnesota. The 
members of the Joyous Celebra- 
tion have all been students of 
L.B.I, except John and Kathy. 

The Joyous Celebration 
presently has 3 recordings. A 
new album is being made and 
hopefully will be released by 
Christmas. 

The Joyous Celebration's next 
show will be the Billy Graham 
Anniversary Celebration at the 
Hollywood Bowl Afterwards 
they will return to Seattle by way 
of Grants Pass, Oregon for a 
large area crusade. October, for 
Joyous Celebration, will be spent 
in Scandinavia. Since the group 
has started, they have been all 
over the United States, to Japan, 
Canada, and Mexico. 



"We felt it would be a good op- 
portunity for churches to get 
together during the summer to 
have fun. Our program was met 
with wide enthusiasm and was 
often followed by social gatherings, 
such as ice cream socials," Ms. 
Hagen quoted. The trip was 
planned last spring with the help 
of the church relations with the 
help of the church relations of- 
fice at CLC. A route was planned 
to include both cities and rural 
areas covering sight-seeing in 
such major areas as Chicago, 
New York City and Washington 
D.C. They also enjoyed such 
places as Hershey, Penn- 
sylvania, where the stoplights 
are in the shape of Hershey's 
Kisses, and Dearborn, Michigan 
with its fully simulated pioneer 
town museum. 

Both Mr. Nelson and Ms. Hagen 
agreed that the people they met 
were thehighlightof their travels. 
"We stayed with people from the 
churches we visited whenever 
possible and people really went out 
of their way to be cordial and to 
help us." The only real problems 
they experienced were car troubles 
and even then they were rescued 
by a local church. When the 
transmission went out in their 
Volkswagen bus, the cost for 
repairs was handled completely by 
the local church. The trip was such 
a success that instead of an an- 
ticipated 8,000 miles they extended 
it to cover 11,000 miles. 



SABRINA SMITH 

Many of _you are familiar, I'm 
sure, with the "Potter's Clay," a 
Christian folk-rock group at CLC. 
The group consists of Robin 
Dugall, Jeff Aslesen, Steve 
Augustine. Jean Wilbert Charaline 
Yu, Russ Gordon, Tom Pridonoff, 
and Jim Berg. They decided to 
organize in early January, and have 
performed at various times during 
the year at the Barn, Nygreen Hall 
and the New Earth. 

Due to an extraordinary series of 
events at the end of the spring 
semester, whereby they suddenly 
obtained a PA system, the use of a 
motor home and support from 
other churches, they had felt that 
the Lord was leading them to go on 
a summer tour. They traveled for 



two months through California, 
Arizona and Nevada, performing at 
different churches. 

Robin felt that the biggest 
blessings of the trip were to see 
Charaline healed of laryngitis on 
opening night and to see the tour 
actually come off. They all agreed 
that they learned patience and love 
from the experiences they had: 
from the people they met, the long 
tiring hours on the road, and even 
from staying in Phoenix during the 
record hot day of the year. They 
felt they had found, Love enough 
to forget all the hassles of the day; 
to forget enough to sing about the 
Lord which was our mission.'" To 
them the trip was "really a blessing 
but really a lot of work. " 



An Open Rehearsal 



JEANIE GERRARD 

An attentive and enthusiastic 
audience enjoyed Cal Lu's first 
cultural event of the year on Wed., 
Sept. 11. The Provisional Theatre, 
an extremely contemporary, 
professional group from Los 
Angeles conducted an "open 
rehearsal" from their much longer 
production, "American Piece", 
which will open at U.C.L.A. on 
Sept. 27. The thirteen young actors, 
who consider themselves a family, 
recalled the military takeover of 
Chili one year ago, and dedicated 
their rehearsal to the Chilean peo- 
ple. 

"American Piece'' had no plot, 
in the traditional sense, but, 
ironically, it's very plotlessness 
was highly stylized. Rather than in- 
corporating an Aristotelian plot 
sequence, it was portrayed as a 
musical piece, in which the rising 
and falling action is not so pat or 
orderly. 

The characters were introduced 
by means of what the Provisional 
people appropriately called the 
overture. Each performer showed 
what a selected personal human 
struggle feels like within. The 
audience glimpsed inside The 
Fragmented One, The Worrier, 
The Self-punisher, The Leander, 
The Self Lover, the Drifting One, 
The Never Satisfied One, and the 
Cynic. These human flaws, which 
are present in all of us, were ex- 
pressionistically shown by means 
of a 40 beat rhythmic sequence in 
which each character visually por- 
trayed those inner struggles which 



we usually can only stutter 
haphazardly about. 

Later, the pace quickened as the 
characters began to intermingle, 
that is, as much as their flaws 
would permit. And the audience 
laughed openly at the characters, 
at themselves. 

By the next movement, the 
Fugue, 'American Piece'' had 
swelled into a myriad display of 
fluid images. Perhaps one saw 
covered wagon trains, or heard 
clocks ticking amid the distinctive 
characters still on parade. 

Contemporary theatre seems to 
place emphasis on the musical and 
the athletic. Obviously, most of the 
actors were trained somewhat in 
dance and possessed a fair amount 
of inherent musical talent. 

The audience was interested en- 
tirely in technical details. Spurred 
by questions from the viewers, the 
group demonstrated its methods of 
breathing practice. Breathing pace 
and style are depending on rhythm^ 
and, like the characters* move- 
ments are gauged according to 
beats. 

No props were used for the 
rehearsal, save a few light weight 
cardboard boxes. Yet, despite the 
absence of conventional devices 
which formerly served to hold 
dramatic work together (props, 
plot structure), the Provisional 
Theatre has ingeniously used other 
devices (sound, rhythm, and poetic 
dialogue) to form a closely knit, 
meaningful creation-. 



Photo* by Mark Hall 




JOYOUS CELEBRATION, a visiting roc k - f ol k s ing ing 
group making a joyous noise unto the Lord, and not 
a bad sound for those who attended the concert. 



September 27, 1974 



KTNKSMFN FfHD 



Page 6 




Kingsmen Axe The Lumberjacks 



WILL WESTER top CLC X-Country run- 
ner, finishes third against oppponents 
in last week's home meet. Kingsmen 
placed second in the scoring overall, 
in the first and only home match yet 
scheduled. Team travels to Las Vepas. 



Cross Country 



BILL FUNK 

Alter upsetting Humbolt State at 
Areata 18-3, and playing U. of San 
Diego here Saturday, the 
Kingsmen football team takes to 
the road against traditional SCIAC 
opponents in University of 
Redlands. and Claremont-Mudd. 
tomorrow and next Saturday. 

Redlands is lavored to win NAIA 
District 111, which LLC participates 
in. and have been traditionally 
tough, but graduation hit the 
Bulldogs hard, and defense figures 
to be the key to Bulldog chances. 
Gametime is 7:30 p.m. 

The Stags of Claremont-Mudd 
came into Mt. Clef Stadium last 
year highly rated, but were shutout 
10-0. Graduation dealt the school 
another problem, and so un- 
derclassmen and transfers figure in 
the passing and running attack. 
Gametime is 1:30 at Claremont. 

Youth also plays a big part in the 
fortunes of Occidental the third 
straight SCIAC opponent on road, 
but a lot of things can happen in 
the next three games, and the 
Tigers could tear and paw CLC 
around a bit. 

If the first game was any in- 
dication, CLC should handle both 
of the latter upcoming teams, 
maybe Redlands in first-rate 
fashion. The Kingsmen stunned a 
small crowd, who had been led to 
believe that the home team Hum- 
boldt State would win by as much 
as 35-10. 



JEFF HEISE 



As has been the occasion for a 
number of years, Don Green's 
CLC Cross Country team looks 
strong again this year. In fact, at 
this point it looks to be the 
school's best outfit yet. 

Coming off an 8-1 record' and 
sixth placement out of nineteen 
NAIA Division III teams last 
year, improvement this year 
would normally be quite a feat, 
as returning lettermen Will 
Wester, Ron Palcic, and Steve 
Blum head a strong group of 
acknowledged freshman and 
transfers. 

The captain of the team, 
Wester, while being CLC's No. 1 
distance man, was an All- 
District runner last year, 
finishing sixth out of 135 harriers 
in District III competition. 

The No. 2 man Ron Palcic, a 
senior, is in what Coach Green 
terms "top condition,'' and 
should be ready for another 
productive year. Steve Blum, a 
sophomore from Pomona High, 
improved greatly last year and 
looks headed for a big year. 

Palomar JC, the school which 
seasoned Wester and Palcic 
before they came to CLC, has 
produced another promising dis- 
tance man in Dean McComb. 
Finishing 15th in the National 
AAU meet this summer in the 
marathon, McComb is likely to 
bring plenty of smiles to Coach 



Cross Country Schedule 



Sat. Sept 28 
Thur. Oct. 3 
Sat. Oct. 12 
Sat. Oct. 19 
Mon. Oct. 28 

Sat. Nov. 2 
Sat. Nov. 9 
Sat. Nov. 16 



Vegas Invit. 

Biola-Caltech 

Bye 

Aztec Invit. 

Chapman Invit. 

Mt. Sac Coll. 

Biola Invit. 

District III 

Nationals 



9 a.m. 

10 a.m. 



Las Vegas 
Caltech 

San Diego 
Chapman 
Walnut 
Biola 

Salinas, Kan 



Accompanying the team were 
cheerleaders, band, and fans in the 
Air-California Jet to McKinleyville, 
with bus to Areata, where team 
headquarters were set up in the 
Ramada Inn. • 

Early in the evening, everybody 
was bussed to the game site, a 
sunken stadium with redwood 
backdrop. The school sits near the 
main coast highway, but east on a 
hill with overlooking view. Hum- 
boldt teams participate in the Far 
Western Conference, and this year, 
despite being improved from a 2-7- 
1 record, the Lumberjacks are 
again to finish last behind con- 
ference opponents UC Davis, Chico 
St., San Francisco State, and Cal 
State Hayward. 

Humboldt won the toss, electing 
to receive. The Jacks moved 
across midlield and fairly deep into 
Kingsmen territory, but then were 
stopped and could punt only seven 
yards. 

The Kingsmen gained nothing, 
and Humbolt quickly reasserted, 
and gained a 3-0 lead with 3:46 
remaining in the first period on a 
22 yard field goal. 

The Kingsmen finally got un- 
packed, scoring on a two-yard left 
end run by Hank Bauer at 11: 12 in 
the second period. Bruce 
McAlistair missed the extra-point 
so the Kingsmen led 6-3, a lead also 
to be enjoyed at halftime. 



Green's face. 

Steve Slabeck, originally from 
Pomona High, where he received 
the Leather Lunger Award for 
the top runner in the San Gabriel 
Valley, has transferred here 
from Mt. SAC, and will utilize 
those lungs for CLC this year. 

The freshmen are also strong. 
Tom King, from La Jolla High in 
San Diego, has run a 1:57 half- 
mile, and is an excellent 
prospect. Hueneme High has 
given us Ray Nordhagen, a top 
runner in that school's third 
place finish of 4A-CIF schools. 
Ken Schneidereit was MVP on 
the Agoura team that finished se- 
cond in the 2A-CIF division. He 
was the top runner of some fifth 
schools in that section. John 
Whitney was Chaminade Prep's 
MVP in Cross Country, and is 
also an excellent half-miler. 
Donovant Grant, from Crenshaw 
High, and Gordon Strand, a 
sophomore who didn't run last 
year, round out the team. 

Coach Green and his assistant, 
Ian Cumming, who was a star , 
harrier and captain of both cross 
country and track last year are 
happily anticipating this year's 
cross country season, one stop of 
which will take them to Nevada, 
tomorrow, for the Las Vegas In- 
vitational. It should be a land- 
mark year in the history of CLC 
Cross Countrv. 



First downs 

by rush 

by pass 

by penalty 
Rushes 

yds 

lost 
Pass/Yds 

Attempts 

Completed 

Interceptions 
Plays 

Total yards 
Fumbles/Lost 
Penalties/yards 
Interception return yards 
Punts/Yards 
• Average 

Return yds 
Kick off return 

Score by Quarters 
CLC- 
Humbolt — 



CLC 

11 

6 

4 

1 

48 

146 

22 

54 

8 

5 

1 

58 

178 

0/0 

5/48 

3/64 

5/177 

35.4 

0/0 

2/44 



Humboldt 

20 

11 

6 

3 

55 

197 

20 

84 

29 

8 

3 

84 

261 

1/0 

1/15 

1/0 

4/93 

23.25 

3/21 

4/59 



6 6 6 18 
3 3 



CLC 



Soccer 



J.V.Winiess 



^SS«S8S^^!e8S8SSS5gS8Sg8S8S8SS5Si8SSS«S888S888Sga 




STEVE SHIELDS 

CLC soccer has moved up this 
year from a recreational club to 
full-fledged inter-collegiate status. 

The squad, under the direction 
of coach Nate Wright, consists of 16 
foreign and American players. It is 
a member of two leagues, the 
Southern California Inter- 
collegiate Soccer Association and 
the National Association of Inter- 
collegiate Athletics. 

In Wright s first year at L.A. 
Baptist he was an All League half- 
back. 

Wright is working on his 
Master's degree at Cal State 
Northridge. According to him, "A 
strong forward line should be a 
constant threat to our opponents, 
with a solid group ol half-backs and 
lull-backs defending the goals. I 
feel we should go even on the year. 
We have the talent. 

Young, but experienced, goalies 
Tom Kirkpatrick and Pete Kelley 
should be a continual problem for 
the other teams, while supplying a 
lot of action for spectators. 



With only three days of prac- 
tice, Mark Dixon, QB for the Cal 
Lutheran Knaves fired a 
successful TD pass to Harry Hen- 
drix, but the JV team lost in their 
opener to Cuesta 41-8. 

Coach Regalado, offensive 
coordinator for the team under 
the direction of head Coach Fred 
Kemp, believes the limited prac- 
tice was the main reason for los- 
ing. 

The Knaves hoping to get it all 
together, traveled Saturday to 
Oceanside, to play Mira Costa 
Spartans, perennial powerhouse 
in the Desert Conference, which 
includes Barstow, College of the 
Desert, Imperial Valley, Palo 
Verde, and Victor Valley Jr. 
Colleges. 

Habiter a la Maison Francaise est une experience differente. 
C'este la seule maison dans toute la ville ( Mille Chenes) ou on peut 
trouver onze demoiselles! O la-la! Et chacune parle couramment 
le francais. Done, si vous voulez pratiquer le francais, apprendre 
un peu, ou seulement bavarder. vous etes les bienvenus chez nous. 

Les Francophones 

r -S25S2H52SZ52Sa2SZSHHSHHSHSZS25Z52S^ 



Humboldt was still controlling 
the ball in the second half, moving 
several times into scoring position, 
but timely interceptions, twice by 
transfer Tom Haman. and once by 
Bill Schwich killed those threats 

The Kingsmen tried a little ball 
control of their own, eventually 
sending Bauer in for his second 
touchdown at 2:31 of the third 
quarter on another left end run, 
and Wilson scored in the final stan- 
za on a short yardage keeper. A two 
point chance was missed after the 
second touchdown, and McAlistair 
hit the goal post after the third. 

Against the Alumni the week 
before, the Kingsmen substituted 
freely, and were dumped 20-10 
through the efforts of Gary Hamm, 
Butch Eskridge, Mike Sheppard 
and Don Reyes. 

Cal Lutheran started out strong, 
scoring on a 15 yard run by Bauer 
with McAlistair adding the extra 
point at the 6:38 mark. 

The Alumni evened in 
touchdown count when Sal Her- 
nandez blocked a* punt and raced 24 
yards, but the conversion was 
missed. 

Shortly, (like about two seconds) 
before halftime, Bauer kicked a 37 
yard field goal for a 10-7 halftime 
advantage. 

Then, the Mike Sheppard to Don 
Reyes combination went to work, 
Reyes scoring on 48 and 64 yard 
passes, and when one conversion 
was made, CLC was the loser, or 
winner depending on how you 
want to look at it, 20-10. 

Last Saturday, the Kingsmen 
entertained the University of San 
Diego, finalist last year in NCAA 
Division II, but 0-2 on the year, los- 
ing to CS Northridge 17-13, and 
Azusa Pacific 15-7. 



Smashed 



The score was 14 to 21 the last 
quarter of the September 11 foot- 
ball game in Kingsmen Park. 
The quarterback wound up for 
the last play of the game, fired 
the ball to Jerry Cox who flew 
past the backs and dove for eht 
game-tying touchdown! Shouts 
rang through the air, but Jerry 
lay motionless, his shoulder pain- 
fully dislocated. 

Acting quickly, Carl Neilsen 
sent Robin Dugal racing for the 
nurses office and Brian Weber 
for his van. A moving blanket 
was readied and Carl settled 
down to keep Jerry out of shock, 
aided by the antics of John 
Updegraff and Shawn Howie. It's 
hard to say which was funnier, 
their jokes or the desperate way 
they clutched their tennis arms. 
One thing for sure, there were 
many heartfelt prayers of thanks 
and empathy that afternoon. 

Lucy Ballard arrived almost 
immediately followed shortly by 
Brian's van, thanks to everyone's 
prompt action and Carl's great 
leadership. 

Jerry had surgery Monday, 
September 16 at Westlake 
Hospital, to repair torn tissues in 
his shoulder. Hope to see you 
back in intramurals when you 
recover Jerry!!! 

PS. GREAT CATCH!! 



Page 7 



KINGSMEN ECHO 




September 2«7 , 1974. 



Professors display robes at convocation. 



The ceremony of Opening Academic Convocation on September 
twelfth started with the procession of the faculty, led by Dr. Kallas 
and Mrs. von Breyman. The National Anthem was sung and Pastor 
Swanson did the Invocation, after which Dean Ristuben introduced 
the new faculty members. He also announced the faculty advance- 
ment in rank and tenure, the Dean's honor, list, and the recipient of 
the Batanski Award. Shirley Lewis. Mr. Ekenstam then took the 
floor to introduce the freshmen receiving honors at entrance to Cal 
Lutheran. The new members of the Scholastic Honor Siciety, 
elected for the fall semester, were announced by Dr. David John- 
son. Following these presentations, the audience heard the com- 
ments of Dr. Murley, President Mathews, and David Brobeck, 
senior class President, on the coming school year. The three 
speakers stressed the fact that the faculty and staff are here to 
benefit the student body in any way possible. The Alma Mater was 
sung, and the ceremony was concluded with the Benediction by 
Pastor Swanson and the recession of the faculty. 



On The Spur Of The Moment 



HAVE YOU noticed the girls running around in blue and white 
dresses? They are our new Spurs wearing their new Spurs un- 
iforms. The campus will be seeing a lot of them this year." 

SPURS CHAPTER of 1973-74 won the national award for the most 
improved chapter. Congratulations! The National Convention was 
held in Emporia, Kansas, June 10-15. Representing CLC Spurs 
were Gail Doster and Wendy Hill. 

SPURS: Keep an eye out for posters informing you of the time and 
place of the next meeting. 

TO THOSE of you who have remained the INVISIBLE SPURS: 
Were off to a great start. Dont miss it! Let Wendy at 492-4692 
know who and where you are so she can keep you informed of all 
the great happenings. 

jTa-c ivia en Liclio is initiating 

new coLu m to iac Lude t .1 .i, s t\ .1 
too aor.i.LL;/ uni.a ;>ort at for tu 
p . v-r. --v.il people Lot rested in con- 
briuuti i, ould L bli< Lnfon t- 

ion in the Public bio as J ox tuxt to 
tin room i i tu OUB. 

* * * 

.i LI iien stud >v int in 

oartici pitting i.i ■■ o >■ l's i torts 

i. ould cont ct ...n;\ :v,..unds- n, ?•_£[• 






ir I .i D.b tin lit lib ciic Of ices. 






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VOlLC'-bSlll Si j.x frill . i 9 '•■ .' \o 



, ^cto ." r .V it 1: 

St flOllt. 



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. X w 2 n Lour, ' Lould cont ct it&rr 
OLi i; L, I ■ I. ■ ■ . . Acre; t 

jrive, //4o3, fc- I 'prio^c 4;x3— 4/75 • 

x ,.: .1 :rt ii ■ of t i i .. i 

.,c o will be j'ri ■•"• y, Oct r LI. . lI 

c\. v\ i ; to CO itri m bi 

icet bho I turs , ^o to r 3 ,: ! - ' 
■vteri I. c ) Left i.i b L'ubLica- 

tl i 1 ti:C JUL • • 



Intramurals 

JIM BOWER 

In an interview with Karen 
Alexander, the Student Director 
of Intramurals for 1974-75, she 
reflected on the upcoming in- 
tramural events this fall at CLC. 
"The main theme of in- 
tramurals is to promote par- 
ticipation by the student body. 
Participation is the key element 
of intramurals, and this year's 
program will be widening it's 
scope to include more events to 
attract a greater number of the 
student body,'' she said. 

The fall semester will be 
started off with co-ed flag foot- 
ball. Co-ed football this year, ac- 
cording to Karen will be "ten 
times the program of the past.'' 
Following flag football will be co- 
ed tournaments in badminton, 
tennis, volleyball, and a co-ed 
two-on-two basketball tourna- 
ment during interim 

The gym will be open two 
nights a week for the different 
activities offered. These include 
basketball and volleyball. On 
other nights, gymnastics and 
badminton will be featured. Plus, 
"do your own thing" nights. 

The student body will be kept 
informed on all activities in- 
volving intramurals. Also, 
anyone interested in being on the 
Intramural Committee should 
contact either Karen or Don 
Hossler. 



Coed Swim Team 

CLC is starting a coed swim team this year, coached by William- 
son from Camarillo and assistant coach Gail Goepfert. Practices 
are held at the YMCA pool at 7:00 Monday, Wednesday and Friday 
mornings and 5:30-7:00 Monday through Friday nights. All in- 
terested swimmers are encouraged to participate. Contact Gail at 
492-1207 in the evenings. 

Career Center 

have inquired about jobs so far this 
year, many successfully. Mr. 
Wessels feels that the students who 
show the most need or interest, by 
keeping in touch with the center 
and helping to look for a job, will 
be the first ones employed. 

Some examples of the types of 
jobs available are: housekeeping, 
babysitting, yardwork, sales clerk 
jobs, and spot jobs (like helping 
people move, etc.). CLC often gets 
more job offers than can be filled. 
A lot of pn-campus jobs are also 
offered during the course of a year: 
in the library, book store, com- 
munications and various other of- 
fices, and maintenance jobs. Some 
of these are still available. 

Mr. Wessels says, 'I would like 
to feel that 1 can get every student 
a job, who wants one. Therefore I 
feel that the student should let me 
know when he's looking for a job."' 

Mr. Wessels and the center are 
here to provide help and answers 
to your questions. The center 
offers this kind of help to students 
who will take the time to seek it. 



CAROLE HAUSMANN 

What major should I choose? 
What will I do with my major? 
What field is the most interesting 
to me? Will 1 need a part-time job? 
Where can I find one? These and 
otherrelated questions face almost 
every CLC student at some time or 
another. The Career Planning and 
Placement Center has answers. 

Directed by Mr. Lewis J. 
Wessels, the center opened on a 
full-time basis in February, 1971, to 
all students concerned about their 
careers or interested in a part-time 
job. The office, located this 
semester in the College Union 
Building (CUB), is open from 8:30 
5:00, and students may call (Ext. 
341). or come in to make ap- 
pointments or check job offerings. 

Most of Mr. Wessels time is 
spent by counseling students in 
preparing for careers. 

Often this career counseling in- 
volves research into the fields that 
offer the best jobs for the students 
with specific interests and majors. 
He also provides coaching in how 
to apply for a job: including 
writing the resume and making 
the best impression possible during 
an interview with a possible 
employer. 

The center also offers counseling 
to those needing direction in choos- 
ing a definite major; or those with 
some idea of what they want to do 
in life, but with no concrete plan in 
mind. Often Mr. Wessels will direct 
students to people who can counsel 
them thoroughly in specific areas: 
such as in the fields of religious or 
medical vocations. Sometimes he 
will recommend that a student go 
to Counselor Maralyn Jochen to 
take a Vocational Interest Test, in 
order to better know his interests 
and talents in certain areas. 

Another major concern with the 
center is finding jobs for students, 
both on and off campus. Wessels 
spends a large amount of time 
researching jobs in the surrounding 
community; talking to businesses 
and agencies about job oppor- 
tunities. About 200 CLC students 



S-BS 



The Food Service Committee, headed by Paul Huebner, needs 
interested students. If you are, contact Paul at 492-5274, or in 
Kramer 5. Think about becoming involved in a group that will in- 
fluence what your stomach digests. 



The first meeting of the Stu- 
dent Senate was held Sunday, 
September 15. One of the more 
important orders of business at 
the senate meeting was the 
nomination of Calla Beard as 
ASB Secretary. The senate also 
approved the funds for the Pep 
Commission's trip to the football 
game at Humbolt. The cost for 
the trip was $375.00.The approval 
was done in a special session held 
September 14. 

Members in attendance were 
Mark Hall, Joe Stephens, Mike 
Kirkpatrick, Doug Kempe, John 
Williams, Barb Borneman, and 
Karen Hoefer. Executive 
members present were Ray 
Hebel, Ray Haynes and Dan 
Weber. Dave Brobeck was the 
only member not in attendance. 

If you have any problems or 
questions that you feel should be 
handled by the Student govern- 
ment, bring them to the ASB of- 
fice in the CUB. The office hours 
are: Monday 12:30 - 2:30, Tues- 
day 1:30-3:45, Wednesday 12:00- 
2:00, Thursday 1:30-3:45, Friday 
2:30 - 4:30. 



| COLLEGE STUDENTS POETRY ANTHOLOGY 

i The NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

( announces its 

I SPRING COMPETITION 

: The closing date for the submission of manusaiots by College Students is 

I " 



November 5th 



ANY STUDENT attending eitner junior or senior college is eligible to submit 
his verse. There is no limitation at to form or theme. Shorter works are pre- 
ferred by the Board of Judges, because of space limitations. 

Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on a separate sheet, and must 
bear the NAME and HOME ADDRESS of the student, and the COLLEGE 
ADDRESS as well. 

MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS 



NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 



3210 Selby Avenue 



Los Angeles, Calif, 
90034 



September 27, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Page R 



Cigarette Machines On 
Campus 



LOUISE DECKARD 

You're studying late at night 
and you stubbed out your last 
cigarette an hour ago. You'd 
really like a smoke but Thrifty 
closed hours ago and it's too late 
to prowl the dorms trying to bum 
one. As you miserably sort 
through an ashtray for smokable 
butts, you ask yourself, "Why 
aren't there any cigarette 
machines on campus?" 

With this question in mind, I 
went to speak with President 
Mark Mathews. He said frankly 
that cigarette machines had at 
one time been installed on cam- 
pus primarily to help out finan- 
cially. They were removed in 
1973 "not because we are insen- 
sitive to the needs of students, 
but because we have a commit- 



ment to the students." There has 
been enough evidence to show 
that smoking endangers ones 
health and CLC feels it has a 
commitment to remain unin- 
volved in the selling of 
cigarettes. 

President Mathews feels it 
would not be right to make a 
profit on the selling of a product 
that is hazardous to ones health. 
Selling cigarettes at cost, 
perhaps at the bookstore, and 
making no money on the sales 
still couldn't be justified 
theologically. Our bodies, he 
feels, should be treated 
temples and not polluted 
smoke. 

Yet there are few places 
CLC's campus where smoking is 
prohibited. The administration 
doesn't want to deny the smoker 



as 
by 

on 




*^m t 



his cigarette anymore than they 
would deny anyone his first cup 
of coffee in the morning. But they 
do feel that the re-installation of 
cigarette machines would be to 
condone an unhealthful toabit. 

What do you think? Smokers, 
would you appreciate the con- 
venience of buying cigarettes on 
campus? Non-smokers, would 
this offend you? Would it en- 
courage you to take up smoking? 
Write the Echo and give your opi- 
nion. Without that smoke, there 
can be no fire. 



Stat ist ics 


Seniors : 


60 


Juniors : 


67 


Sophomores 


: 1 10 


Freshmen : 


»130 



Meal Card Controversy 



JEFF HEISE 



As I'm sure everyone at this 
school has learned by now, CLC 
has adopted a card system for 
meals. The idea behind the use of 
these cards is to regulate the flow 
of people coming into the 
cafeteria, accommodating those on 
board so that the food is easily 
accessible, and providing a check 
for those off board. 

Although a lot of griping has 
been heard around campus the 
first month of school, mainly 
because of the directors' insistence 
on showing the cards at every 
meal, much of the criticism is un- 
founded. The creators of this 
regulation feel the cards will cut 
down the number of commuters 
getting free food. And in the long 
run, believe it or not, it will un- 
doubtedly help the boarder. The 
money saved can be used to 
possibly upgrade the quality of the 



food, or, at the least, make the 
special dinners we have a bit more 
special. 

While coming down to the dinner 
line, suddenly realizing you don't 
have your meal card, explaining 
this to the lady at the end of the 
line with the numbers, and even- 
tually being told to go to your room 
to get your card might seem 
senseless to some people, anyone 
with a brain in his head should 
know better the next time. It 
seems a change in policy flusters a 
lot of people; this is just a simple 
precaution by the administration. 
It is, in fact, a step up in the food 
service. Many schools already 
employ the number system, so this 
is not at all extraordinary. So let's 
wait until a major administrative 
assault on the students occurs 
before we start complaining. 



The total number of voters was 367 




PEP ATHLETIC COMMISSIONER AMS PRESIDFNT 
Laurie Maio Arnold Conrad 





AWS TREASURER 
Ann El i se Sol 1 i 



SENIOR TREASURER 
David Beard 






FRESHMAN PRESIDENT 
Mike McKweon 



FRESHMAN TRFASURER 
Steve Toda 



JUNTOR PRESIDENT 
Mike Kirkpatrick 




JUNIOR TREASURER 
Anna Bruhn 



The rest of the winning candidates will appear in the next issue 
The bill was passed 208 - 100. 



The ECHO apologizes for missing pictures, however the candidates 
were very hard to get to reach 



The BEH0 



Volume XIV Number III 



October 11. 1974 



Victor Buono Delights C.L.C. 




Susan McCain 

Thursday night, Sept. 26, was a 
treat for those people who heard 
well known character actor, Vic- 
tor Buono, speak from 8:15 to 
9: 15. He began by explaining that 
theatre is a three part process: 
the story, the storyteller, and the 
listener. Mr. Buono then read 
some poetrv selections from 
Dorothy Parker, Robert Brown- 
ing and Emily Dickenson. One 
enjoyable poem was entitled, "1 
Trust You'll Treat Her Well," 
concerning a little girl of five, 
growing up and away from her 
parents. He also read poetry on 
the subjects of Christmas, youth, 
love and obesity. "If the Lord had 
intended us to be thin, he would 
not have given us pizza." "It is 
better to spread than to recede." 
"This is the best of all possible 
worlds," said the optimist. 
"Yeah. I'm afraid you're right." 
replied the pessimist. 

Near the end of the presenta- 
tion, (for stage effect,) the lights 
went out and Mr. Buono lighted a 
candle and read a poem about a 
duchess, while pretending to look 
at her portrait. His character 
sketches were extremely well 
done, and the entire program was 
outstanding. 



LAUGHTER ABOUNDS wherever Victor Buono goes. School's 
September 26 guest seems to have rubbed Concert Lecture 
Chairwoman June Drueding's funny bone. Below, Don Haskell 
whoops it up with'the serene Mr. Buono. 




CLC Studio In Second Year 



MICHELLE LOPES 

The CLC TV studio is now 
operating in its second year un- 
der the direction of Don Haskell. 
The studio, which was opened 
last January, is completely 
operated by students, and is open 
to any students or teachers 
wishing to utilize the video- 
taping equipment. 

Haskell has been interested in 
starting a TV studio at CLC since 
he was a student here. He knew 
from experience with audio- 
visual equipment, that the TV 
studio would be useful for many 
different departments such as 
sports, dancing, music, speech, 
and the sciences. When the op- 
portunity to purchase the equip- 
ment (at a deal.) presented 
itself. Haskell and Dr. Richard 
Adams initiated the program. 
After the equipment was ob- 
tained and the decision made to 
establish the studio in thp rim 
work began in October, 1973. As 
the studio opened in January, an 
interim class on TV. workshop 



was held. It was such a success 
that the Drama department has 
come out quite strongly in com- 
munications classes this year, 
with classes in Television 
production. Filmmaking, Broad- 
casting, and Radio production be- 
ing offered. 

Because CLC is such a small 
community, the station, run en- 
tirely by students, offers prac- 
tical experience not available at 
a large college or university. 
"Imagination and creativity are 
what T.V. stations are looking for 
when hiring and this is developed 
through continued experience." 
Haskell revealed. He feels the 
ideal class should be set up with 
20 hours lecture and 80 hours ex- 
perience because technical 
knowledge is best gained through 
know-how. He also stressed (the 
point) that the studio is open to 
anyone who wishes to make an 
appointment to be taped, 
whether it be a speech, 
something for a P.E. activity, a 
recital, or anything where visual 
enlightenment would be useful. 



Johnson and Ekenstam 
Into Academic Planning 



MARTHA BRULAND 

Effective September first, Dr. 
David Johnson and Mr. Gene 
Ekenstam have been given new 
positions in Cal Lutheran. Dr. 
Johnson has become the Assist- 
ant Dean for Academic Plan 
ning, and Mr. Ekenstam 'tne 
Assistant Dean for Admissions. 
Both men will be working with 
Dr. Peter Ristuben, Dean of the 
College and Vice President for 
Academic Affairs, on a com- 
prehensive planning program to 
improve Cal Lutheran 
academically. They will be 



developing an academic 
blueprint, the major phase of 
which will take place this year. It 
will be completed throughout the 
next five to ten years. This is to 
follow the work done on the 
physical campus in 1973-74. 

In order to enable them to 
devote as much time as is needed 
for the planning. Dr. Johnson and 
Mr. Ekenstam have lighter work 
loads in their respective fields. 

Dr. Ristuben expressed his 
high regard for both individuals 
and looks forward to continuing 
his work with them. 



Arline Mathews here today 



Arline Mathews, Democratic 
candidate for Congress in the 
20th Congressional District, will 
be meeting with students and 
faculty at noon today. October 
11th. Her victory against five 
men in the Democratic primary 
has pitted her against the 
Republican candidate, Barry 
Goldwater. Jr.. in the November 
election. Arline Mathews is best 



known as organizer of last year's 
nation wide meat boycott and- 
also of an inflation-fighting 
organization known as FIT (Fit 
Inflation Together). She has been 
endorsed by several educational 
groups including the California 
Teachers Association. She will 
be meeting students in the 
cafeteria from 11:45 to 12:30, and 
at 12:30 she will be speaking and 
answering questions in the 
Mountclef Lounge. 



Paee 2 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



October 11 1974 



Maxwell : Afloat 



CLC CALENDAR 
Oct. 11 -Oct. 21, 1974 






To all of CLC. 

After a fast voyage and many 
quiet days at sea, for which I was 
not physiologically equipped, we 
arrived in Lima, changed money 
at 43 soles to one dollar, and took 
the city tour seeing the 400 year 
old olive groves of San Isidro and 
the Inquisition building which has 
recently been excavated and par- 
tially restored. 

The next day, I led the tour to 
Cuzco with 120 students flying 
Aero Peru. Our tour there includ- 
ed Puca Pucara, Inca baths, and 
the important fortress of Sac- 
sayhuamon. An enterprising 
young photographer snapped pic- 
tures of each of our group and 
printed them on postcards to sell 
us the next day. Sacsayhuamon 
was built in zig zags to allow 
defenders to have a many angled 
target at attackers. The drill 
field is still there but the west 
wall has been removed to supply 
building stones for churches in 
Cuzco. Some that remain weigh 
up to 300 tons. 

The third day we entrained ear- 
ly for Machu Picchu. Three and a 
half hours later we were in the 
narrow valley of the Urubamba 
River surrounded by lush vegeta- 
tion and looking up at the ancient 
city. Half way up we could see 
the line of busses which were to 
meet the 300 people on the train. 
Only two were at the station ; six 
or seven switchbacks up the 



others were blocked by a 
landslide. Bulldozers cleared the 
road; the busses passed, and then 
we watched again as the heavy 
equipment slowly cleared the 
road on the level below and so on 
until finally we were all at the 
top. Those that could walk, at 
that altitude, 9,000 feet, were 
waiting for us above. One busload 
arrived at the top four hours 
after we reached the railroad 
station. 

Machu Picchu was built by the 
Incas as an outpost on the 
eastern frontier. As the area 
became an important center of 
agricultural production. Machu 
Picchu became a regional capital 
since running operations from 
Cuzco, some four days walk 
away, was difficult. After the 
Spanish Conquest, military con- 
trol and economic organization 
dwindled to the point where 
Machu Picchu served only as a 
refuge for displaced Inca nobility 
and finally it faded away into 
forgotten solitude. 

It was in 1911 that Hiram 
Bingham in his search for lost 
Inca cities learned of these and 
other ruins. A few years later he 
began restoration and today the 
site serves as the most important 
tourist attraction in the Andes 
with 300 people a day treking by 
air, train,- and bus (all three are 
needed for the trip) to spend 
three or four hours walking the 
ancient pathways and viewing 



Energy Symposium 



Conejo Future Foundation led 
by former CLC Pres. Raymond 
Olson, will sponsor a symposium 
examining the theme, "What Can 
We Afford in Transportation and 
Energy Policies." The two day 
program will begin with registra- 
tion at 5:30 p.m. on Friday. Oc- 
tober 11 at the Northrop- Ventura 
Corporation Cafeteria, 1515 
Rancho Conejo Blvd., in New- 
bury Park. 

Designed as a follow up to the 
Conejo Future Foundation 
Conference which discussed gas- 
oline supplies and distribution 
within the larger context of 
overall energy needs of last 
March, the forum will provide 
citizens of the Conejo Valley the 
opportunity to examine questions 
relating to energy management 
and strategy. In analyzing 
transportation, including public 
transit systems, the conference 
will focus upon the necessities 
and lifestyle of the residents of 
the Conejo. In conclusion, the 
group will formulate recommen- 
dations based on the findings of 
the symposium. 



Initiating the program. Rand 
Corporation researcher Burke K. 
Burright, will speak on the op- 
tions and alternatives involved in 
the management of supplies. 
David Miller, Vice President of a 
local engineering firm, will then 
set the stage for panel response 
and general forum with a discus- 
sion of transportation and energy 
conservation. A panel of 
specialists from Southern 
California local governments will 
then address the problem of 
transportation planning as well 
as respond to audience discus- 
sion. 

Saturday, October 12. coffee 
and late registration will begin at 
8:30 a.m. Mr. Samuel B. Nelson 
will address the phases of energy 
management and utilization 
apart from transportation. He 
will be followed by a panel dis- 
cussion which again will include 
audience participation. At 11:45 
a.m. Dr. Mark Mathews, Presi- 
dent of CLC. will bring the sym- 
posium to a conclusion with a 
summary of the proceedings. 

A five dollar registration fee 
will include the evening meal on 
Friday. 



the mummy niches, the temple, 
baths, water conduits, weaving 
rooms, and sun dial. Some 
tourists even climb another two 
hours to stand atop Huayna 
Picchu (young peak) and look 
down into the Urubamba River 
which meanders around three 
sides of the high mountains. 

Our last day in Lima, David 
and I visited the largest market 
in Lima. The market has 
overflowed into the streets so 
that even on a week day it ex- 
tends in the street for ten blocks 
each direction all but eliminating 
auto traffic in the area. With 
Charro (former AFS student in 
TO.) we walked thru the San 
Francisco monastery to view the 
art work, the intricate choir loft 
and music stand, carvings, and 
elaborate altars. Beneath the 
building recent excavations have 
unearthed hundreds of skeletons 
from burials in the catacombs. 
The bones are now arranged ar- 
tistically in decorative patterns 
in the tombs with the dirt being 
removed. Occasional grates in 
the church floor allow air cir- 
culation. We are not bringing any 
of the skulls with us but we do 
look forward to discussing Peru- 
vian archaeology with you when 
we return. Of especial interest 
will be information we've gained 
on the giant spider drawings on 
the Nazca Plain which will come 
up in the interim course, 
"Chariots of the Gods 
Restudied." 

Next stop, where we can mail 
this, will be in Chile. We hear the 
U.S. president has spoken on the 
CIA involvement on the coup and 
that the European press has 
much to say about what happen- 
ed in Chile. 

Su sinceremente sirvlente, 

TOM J. MAXWELL. 



Pinocchio Auditions 

The CLC drama department will be holding 
auditions for Pinocchio, a Children's Theater produc- 
tion, Tuesday, October 15 at 4:00 P.M. in the Little 
Theater. The play has four to six male roles and four 
female roles, and will be touring area elementary 
schools from November 16 through 22. 

Children's Theater productions are sponsored by the 
AAUW the American Association of University 
Women, Thousand Oaks Chapter. Pinocchio will be 
directed by Cheryl Hess, under the supervision of Dr. 

Richard Adams. 

All interested students are urged to turn out for the 
auditions. The ten characters include some animal 
roles, as in the traditional story, and there will be ad- 
ditional opportunities for students to help with set and 
technical work 



Fri., Oct. 11 

10:10 a.m. — Celebration of the Arts, "Festival of Films," N-l 
330 p.m. - Freshman Football: Cal. St. U. of Northridge, here 
7:30 p.m. — Women's Volleyball: Biola, here 
8:24 p.m. and 9:39 p.m. (2 shows) - Tim Morgan, Folk Singe 
Supreme! , in The Barn 

Sat, Oct. 12 
2 p.m. — Soccer: Fresno Pacific College, there 
7:30 p.m. — Football: Occidental, there 

Sun., Oct. 13: 
11:00 a.m. — Church Service, Gym 
3:00 p.m. — Concert Pianist, Gym 

M03., Oct. 14: 
10:10 a.m. — Christian Conversations, Mt. Clef Foyer 
8:00 p.m. — RAP Open Gym Night 

Tues. Oct. 15: 
12:00 - 2:00 p.m. - The Club, CUB 

Wed. Oct. 16 
10:10 a.m. — Chapel, (Jewish Chautauqua Society), Gym 
7:30 p.m. — Women's Volleyball: Pomona, there 
8:00 p.m. — RAP Open Gym Night 

Thurs., Oct. 17: 
7:30 p.m. — Women's Volleyball: La Verne, here 
8:15 p.m. — Drama "The Dolls House" Little Theatre 

Fri., Oct. 18: 
8:15 p.m. — Drama "The Doll's House," Little Theatre 
9:00 p.m. — Sophomore Class Film, N-l 

Sat., Oct. 19: 
Parent's Day (all day), N-l 
10:00 ajn. — Soccer: Loyola U, here 
11:00 a.m. — Freshman Football: Imperial Valley, here 
(Time TBA) — Cross Country vs. Aztec Invitational at San Diego 
2:00 p.m. — Football: La Verne College, here 
8:15 p.m. — Drama "The Doll's House," Little Theatre 

Sun., Oct. 20: 
11:00 a.m. — Church Service, N-l 
7:30 p.m. — Creative New Earth Workshop, Beta Lounge 
6:30 - 8:30 p.m. - Faculty-Staff Open Gym Night 
8:15 p.m. — Drama "The Doll's Little Theatre 

Mon., Oct. 21: 
10:10 a.m. — Christian Conversations, Mt. Clef Foyer 
8:00- 11:00 p.m. — RAP Open Gym Night" 



DENNIS BRYANT 

One of the new additions to the 
administration this year is Den- 
nis Bryant, whose official title 
will be Events Coordinator. 
Basically, his responsibilities 
will be to coordinate the 
technical sides of public and in- 
tracollege programs. Among 
some of the events that he will be 
in charge of are the dances, 
films, sports events, the Concert- 
Lecture series, and the chapel 
and church services. 



In 1971, Mr. Bryant received 
his B.A. decree in history and 
social sciences from Pacific 
Lutheran University, and three 
years later took his degree in 
business administration at the 
same college. He got much of his 
experience there, working as the 
Assistant Director of Cultural 
Events and the assistant to the 
manager of music organization. 
This past summer, he was assist- 
ant to the University center 
director and coordinator of con- 
ventions. He also has worked, on 
and off for the past ten years, at 
the Chehalis Theatre-in 
Washington; beginning as a 
janitor, he worked his way up to 
manager. 

Among Mr. Bryant's interests 
are rowing, diplomatic history, 
psychology, and he added, his 
job. 




Tim Monjon 

What are ya doin' on Friday night, 

At 8:26 or 9:39? 
Don't be caught in a terrible plight 
And find yourself with unused time. 

Come down to the Barn, 

Eat chili and beans. 

And watch Tim Morgan 

Play guitar and sing. 

So Oct 11 we'll see ya there, 
that is . 
if you can find a chair! 

Be on time. 



Dean Ristuben would like to open his office for student visits on 
Thursdays. His office will be open on October 17 and 31 ; November 
7 iikI 21 ; and December 5 and 12. Students are welcome from 6 to 8 
o'clock. 



October 11 1974 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



Page 3 



Conversations Speaking Director Receives Award 



on Liberation 



JEANIE GERRARD 

California Lutheran College's weekly Contemporary 
Christian Conversations program will be exploring a rele- 
vant, year-long topic, that of Human Liberation. Each infor- 
mal Monday morning gathering, organized by campus pastor 
Gerry Swanson, will touch on a different facet of the libera- 
tion topic. The first three Mondays will be dedicated mainly 
to exploring the topic. Pastor Swanson, the importance of 
our "process of valuing" in discussing the aspects of libera- 
tion. Guest speakers will contribute to the Conversations, 
focusing on Human Sexuality in September and moving to 
the Women's Liberation Movement in October. Conver- 
sations in November will widen the geographical and 
cultural perspective and deal with the "Third World". The 
question, "How can I be liberated if there is someone over 
the oceans and far away who isn't?", will be discussed. 

Dr. Lyle Murley of the C.L.C. English department, spoke 
on Monday, Sept. 16. He stressed the extent to which we are 
influenced by sexual myths. Literature is one medium 
through which these ancient myths are perpetuated, myths 
regarding women are the forms by which women are still 
molded. The behavior standards for an appropriately 
masculine, white middle class male are also prescribed by 
myths. In fact, our very language inhibits us. 

Dr. Murley pointed out that Pastor Swanson's choice of 
words ("valuing" and "liberation") denotes action rather 
than abstraction (as compared to "value" and "liberty"). 
An abstraction of liberty is engrained in all of us. For exam- 
ple, all school children have learned of the American 
Revolutionary War and are familiar with the phrase, "Give 
me liberty, or give me death". No one will oppose liberation 
until we get to specifics. 

Yet, Dr. Murley went on to say that intellectual activity 
can be the basis for Human Liberation. A change in values 
equals a change in conditions. Therefore we must start with 
basic truths, such as peace and equality. Granted, these are 
abstracts, but they do set ideals. It is important to listen to 
people who feel constricted and to become aware of facts. 
This will help to identify potential alternatives to this con- 
striction. Thus the way is paved for well based and percep- 
tive action. 

In his Sept. 30th talk. Dean Peter J. Ristuben explored the 
historical foundations for our conceptions of freedom and 
liberty The Declaration of Independence and the Bill of 
Rights are examples of how our heritage has defined 
freedom, and from whence our conceptions of liberty have 
evolved. 

Pointing out that the most allusive word in American 
society is "freedom", Dean Ristuben quoted Max Lerner's 
assertion that we are so busy gazing into a pond at a reflec- 
tion, that we fall in love with the illusion rather than the 
thing itself. Thus Americans have lost touch with freedom as 
an actuality. Dean Ristuben's final appeal, just as Dr. 
Murley's, was one for action, such as supporting 
organizations which are trying to promote peace throughout 
the world. 

This year's Contemporary Christian Conversations will 
stimulate this all-important action toward liberation in 
many facets of the human situation. 



Out 



MICHELLE LOPES 

For the first time in the history 
of CLC the forensics team has 
banded together in the mutual 
organization known as "club." 
President Tricia Bartolomei an- 
nounced that, "We felt that by 
forming a club we would be 
working more closely together, 
which would be helpful in 
smoothing performance techni- 
ques and developing fresh 
ideas." The club meets twice a 
month and in addition to Ms. Bar- 
tomomei, other officers are, 
Vice-president Gary Lowenberg, 
and secretary Mark Hall. 

The 1974-75 schedule includes 
13 tournaments covering 
everywhere from Northern 
California to the Nationals Tour- 
nament in Buffalo, New York. 
Other events will be held in 
Colorado Springs, Colorado, and 
Reno. Nevada. 

Debating this year on the 
national debate topic, 
"Resolved: That the powers of 
the presidency should be 
significantly curtailed." will be 
Kevin Johnson and Michele 
Conser. Noboru Flores and Dawn 
Dugall. Jeff O'Leary, and Cindy 
Holm, and Steve Horn, who will 
compete Lincoln-Douglas style, 
which is one vs. one as opposed to 
debating with a partner. The 
group will also form a Readers 
Theatre program this year. This 
consists of a 20 minute presenta- 
tion of material by six members 
which includes movement but no 
interacting. Involved with this 
are Jean Harris. Jane Lee, Cathy 
Schneidereit, Ms. Bartolomei. 
Mr. Lowenberg, and Mr. Hall. 
Also participating in individual 
events will be Michelle Lopes, 
Joi Hall, and John Steward. 

Scott Hewes, edvisor and coach 
to the club *is very optimistic 
about this year's team. "The 
students are very enthusiastic, 
and I feel that in addition to the 
educational advantages being 
gained, this will be an exciting 
year for them." 



E*ON 



ROGER MILLER 

EXXON SERVICE 



AT MOORPARK andOLSEN ROADS 

Complete Auto Service 

Tune-up, Air Conditioning 

Brakes, Alienators and 

Electrical Work 



Phil Cohen, the Acting Director of the Administration of Justice 
Department was presented a Certificate of Appreciation for his 
outstanding contribution to improving the Administration of 
Justice in the United States. 

Dr. Cohen received the award in Washington. DC Donald San- 
tarelli of the U.S. Department of Justice Law Enforcement 
Assistance Administration presented the award 

On The Spur Of The Moment 

AGAPE DINNERS are being prepared and served by Spurs at 
the New Earth. Sponsored by the Religious Activities Commission 
If you are invited be sure to go. It's homecooking!!! 

IF YOU DESIRE donuts on Wednesday nights, wait in your halls 
for the girls with gray boxes. They will also come to your door. 
Save your spare change. 

KEEP AN EYE out for new and traditional Spurs projects in the 
near future. It'll be fun for everyone. 

ALSO AT THE NEW EARTH: Someone from Spurs or other cam- 
pus organizations is there for three hours every night. If you need 
to talk, someone is there. 



S-BS 



By DANIEL S. WEBER 

The ASCLC Senate meeting of 
September 22, 1974 was a routine 
meeting to shovel through the left- 
over business of last year and 
last summer. 

The senate started by accept- 
. ing a set of by-laws to govern 
procedural matters of the 
meetings. The by-laws make for 
an efficient organization that 
moves swiftly to conquer the 
maladies of the school's 
bureaucracy. 

The Student Publications Com- 
mission presented a delinquent 
bill for the yearbook, The Cam- 
panile. The bill was for $7,541.88. 
The debit was created by the 
Campanile staff many years ago. 

When asked which year the 
debit was created - Ger Hatcher 
stated "I do not know because up 
until a few years ago no one kept 
any records for the yearbook." 

Last week. September 29. 1974 
the Senate was finally at full 
strength with the exception of 
one freshman Senator. 



This meeting was also routine. 
It gave the new members a 
chance to ease into the system. 
The first order of business was 
the approval of all the students 
who had volunteered to be a 
member of any college com- 
mittee. The committees ranged 
from the Convocaters Committee 
to the small sub-committees of 
the Student Senate. The RAC and 
the Jr. and Sr. classes gave 
reports on the activities of their 
organizations. 

We would like to congratulate 
the newly elected members of 
the ASCLC Government. They 
are Joe Stephans, TR; Laurie 
Mais, PAC; Am Conrad. AMS 
PR ; Juin Des Rossiers, AWS VP ; 
Gail Doster, AWS SEC; Ann 
Elise Soli. AWS TR; Mike 
McKeown FR PR; Judy Novak 
FR VP; Steve Tada FR TR. 
Mike Kirkpatrick, JR PR; Lisa 
Thomas. JR SEC; Anna Bruhin, 
JR TR; Dave Beard SR TR; 
Kristen Crude, SR SEC. 



Honors at Entrance 



The following freshman were awarded Honors at Entrance at 
Convocation: 



Adney. Kent 
Alexander, John 
Barger. Laura 
Benjamin. Susan 
Bethancourt. Suzanne 
Book, Peggyann 
Brown, Robyn 
Cattau, Mark 
Cogburn. Mary 
Connery, Robin 
Connors, Catherine 
D'Ambrogio, Dennis 
Danbom. Ruth 
Des Rosiers. James 
Dial. Leanne 



Dugall. Dawn 

Egertson, Gregory 

Faulkner, Catherine 

Gaskamp, Edith 

Goff, Carol 

Gulizia, Lynne 

Hackerd. Ellen 

Hausmann. Carole 

Hiemstra, Sharon 

Horton. Laura 

Johnson. Timothy 

Jordan. Daniel 

Neal, Jim 

Nestlerode. Marion 

Otto. Penny 



Paulson, Alice 

Paulson. Rhonda 

Pedersen, Beth 

Piera. Linda 

Putman, Judith 

Reed, James 

Slice, Mary 

Smith, Sabrina 

Sorensen, Cheryl 

Sprague. Robert II 

Walacavage, Candy 

Watson. Thomas 

Wolfswinkel, Laurel 

Wulff. Cheryl 

Zulauf. David 



STAFF 


BOX 




Editor-in-chief 




News Editor 


Sara Lineberger 




Kristi Tobin 


Feature Editor 




Sports Editor 


thorn Griego 




Bill Funk 


Layout Editor 




Advise*. 


Dennis Ritterbush 




J.T. Ledbetter 


Reporters 






Dan Weber, Debbie Beck, Rosalee Harmen, Mike McCavic, Jeff 
Heise, Kathryn Korewick, Susan Spencer, Jim Bower, Michelle 
Lopes, Susan McCain, Sabrina Smith. Ruth Danbom, Martha 
Bruland, Carole Hausmann. Joi Hall, Steve Shields. Louise 
Deckard. Jeanne Gerrard 



Page 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



October 11, 1974 



Alpha's panties raided 



JIM BOWER 



A small group of unknown 
students entered Alpha Dorm 
around 2:30 Friday morning, 
with the premeditated idea of 
pulling off a pantie raid. 

The ECHO had an exclusive in- 
terview with three of the raiders, 
wearing black masks, (who shall 
be referred to as King Pantie, 
Duke of Garter, and Bobbie Sox. ) 
The threesome reflected quite 
candidly about the raid. Asked 
why the raid occurred, Bobbie 
Soxs explained, "the pantie raid 
came off because it's a 
challenge, adventure, and most 
of all, we wanted to see what peo- 
ple are like when they first wake 
up. When they're first awakened, 
that's the way people really are. 
And it's great: truly wonderful. 
They are funny." 

Bobbie Soxs gave an example: 
"one girl woke up and asked who 
was there, the renlv wqs the 
tooth fairy and his helper', she 
Deiieved it and went back to 
sleep." 

King Pantie bellowed, "one 
girl said should I scream?' I said 
no, and she didn't scream." 

A question came up as to how 
the raiders got into Alpha Dorm. 
Duke of Garter explained, "that 
many girls like to get in on this 
sort of thing, so they give us their 
key card, of course with the 
promise not to hit their room. 
Sometimes they ask us to hit a 
certain room, just like the Cosa 

Scholastic 
Assistance 



Offered 



California Lutheran College is 
offering a free Graduate Record 
Exam Review to interested 
students. The course provides 
free tutoring, study hints, math 
review, and guides for reducing 
text anxiety. 

Sessions will begin Friday, Oc- 
tober 18, from 12:30 to 1:30.. .' 
following sessions are scheduled 
for October 25, November 1, and 
November 8. The classes will 
meet in The Barn, and are 
limited to an enrollment of 
twenty-five. 

The instructors will be Ms. 
Maralyn Jochen, Director of 
Counseling and Testing, and 
tutors for various subjects. 

Students interested in this 
program must sign up in the 
Counseling Office, Regents 17., 
Ext. 281. The deadline for enroll- 
ing is October 17. 



"Getting into the rooms," 
snorted King Pantie. "is no 
hassel. Some girls leave their 
doors unlocked and those are the 
rooms we hit." 

"We're new, reformed, pantie 
raiders. We don't steal anything, 
just relocate things in the room," 
lisped King Pantie. 

Other girls reported, "that 
nothing was stolen, not one 
thing." 

Asked if any of the girls were 
offended by the raid, "not at all", 
"it was great, I was wondering if 
the guys had chickened out this 
year and were not coming at 
all." 

Another girl beamed with 
delight, "I love it, I think it was 
really great that the guys did it. 
It's great to get the attention." 
The same girl stated, "if the guys 
need some help, I'd be glad to 
help in any way I can." 

Meanwhile, Reg Akerson 
entering the Alpha lounge, no- 
ticed that the display on the 
Women's Movement was gone. 
The display was later found in 
front of Terry Bridge's front door 
in Mt Clef. Reg told the ECHO 
that "the raid was between a few 
rooms in Alpha and the raider's 
HQ." 

Reg confirmed the report that 
nothing was taken from the girls 
dorm: however, "a few girls 
went over to HQ and took a few 
things of the raiders." 

Reg also added, "that I don't 
like the idea of pantie raids, and 
that he hopes no raids will occur 
in the future." 

competition 
for overseas 
study to close 

In May, 1974, the 1975-76 com- 
petition for grants for graduate 
study abroad offered under the 
Mutual Educational Exchange 
Program (Fulbright-Hays) and 
by foreign governments, univer- 
sities and private donors was of- 
ficially opened by the Institute of 
International Education. Now, 
only a few more weeks remain in 
which qualified graduate 
students may apply for one of the 
550 awards which are available to 
52 countries. 

Application forms and further 
information for students current- 
ly enrolled at CLC may be ob- 
tained from the campus 
Fulbright Program Adviser 
Leonard Smith, who is located in 
Nygreen Hall. The deadline for 
filing applications on this campus 
is October 21, 1974. 




Spurs Receive Award 



Our C.L.C. Spurs chapter was 
recognized as the most improved 
group at the Spurs' National 
Convention in Emporia, Kansas, 
this summer. Spurs is a 
Sophomore girls' service 
organization with chapters in 
colleges across the country. 

Delegates attending the con- 
vention were Gail Doster, who is 
the Spurs' Jr. advisor this year, 
and Wendy Hill, the present 
chapter president. The conven- 
tion was mainly a time for 
representatives from all 
chapters to go over bills and 
make changes. Reports from the 



Panty-raiders kindly pose for a group 
portrait, pictured from left to right 
are: Duke of Garter, King Pantie, Bob Sox 

An Examination of the Extraordinary and Bizarre 
Study Habits of the Cal Lu Freshman 



Well, finally I have time to 
study. I can't believe how fast the 
time goes. I could have finished 
this homework last week, and yet 
here I've waited 'til the night 
before the assignment is due. 
What a dummy I am. Where did 
the time go? But now, at least, I 
can do this homeowrk in peace, 
with no interruptions. Then I'll 
be caught up, and maybe even 
get ahead of my assignments. 
That would really be great. I've 
been meaning to do this for such 
a long time... 

"The activity of knowing in- 
volves the doctrine of the...' 
Good grief! This chapter has 50 
pages!!! This will take forever! 
And I should iron today too. Yuk, 
I'd rather do this than iron. Oh 
well... 



Venereal 
Disease 



Regional Director, along with 
written reports of each chapter's 
accomplishments during the 
year, were factors determining 
the recipients of various awards. 
Gail Doster attributes the 
C.L.C. chapter's successful year 
to the Slave Sale last October and 
to the Spurs Vs. Boys Basketball 
Game, which yielded over one 
hundred dollars for the crusade 
against muscular dystrophy. Ac- 
cording to Miss Doster, this 
nation-wide publicity, plus in- 
creased recognition as a campus 
group, will pave the way for 
successful Spurs activities this 
year. 



There will be a preventative 
health program on Venereal 
Disease on campus, providing 
continuous films and information 
from 12:30 to 3:00 P.M. on Tues- 
day, October 22. 

Nurses irom the Ventura Coun- 
ty Health Department will 
answer confidential questions, 
and students will pass out free 
brochures and show films of 
college students discussing how 
syphilis and gonorrhea affected 
their lives. There will be two 
locations for this program: the 
foyer of Beta Dorm, and the 
foyer between Classrooms F-l 
i and F-2. Please stop by one of the 
information booths and en- 
courage your friends to support 
this program. The presentation is 
sponsored by the Counseling Of- 
fice, the Student Health Center, 
the New Earth and other con- 
cerned departments. 



SABRINA SMITH 



"Plato would say it is more ac- 
curate to say that..." Brother! 
How much more boring can this 
get? And this chair is so uncom- 
fortable, maybe the pillow on my 
bed would help. And I should 
open the curtains for more light 
on the subject, so I won't have to 
use radar... There, that's better. 
I wonder if my roommate has 
any more fruit left? It was really 
good, but I guess I shouldn't have 
any more. I ought to go to Thrif- 
ty 's to get some other things 
anyway. I'll have some gum in- 
stead. It's so hot in here too. 
Maybe I should change into 
something cooler. 

Why do I keep procrastinating? 
This is ridiculous. I've got to get 
down to work. Where was I? Oh 
yeah... 

"In order to make clear the 
relation between the particular 
things of the sensible" world and 
the Forms of the intelligible 
world..." What sensible world? 
Here? That's a laugh. What in the 
world are they talking about 
anyway. This doesn't make sense 
to me — it's all Greek. He should 
have explained himself better. 
Anyway, this room is too quiet. 
How can I study in this awful 



silence? Someone should turn on 
the radio or something. Hey, I 
bet the mail has come by now. I 
completely forgot about it. I 
wonder if anyone sent me 
money — how else will I be able 
to pay my phone bill? That 
reminds me. I have an overdue 
book from the library. Great! 
This room is really a mess, no 
wonder I can't study. How could 
anyone concentrate with all this 
clutter, much less climb out of it 
to get to class! I can't believe it. 
The time is going so fast... 

"You have to imagine, then, 
that there are two ruling powers, 
and that one of them..." If that 
fly doesn't buzz off soon, I think 
I'm going to scream. Maybe I 
ought to shut the window. Hey, 
the pictures on my dresser fell 
down. Wonder who the clumsy ox 
was who did that ... probably was 
me. What's this? Five o'clock 
already? I'm so hungry, I'll 
starve unless I go to dinner right 
now. I know I'll be able to study 
better on a full stomach — more 
energy to the brain cells, you 
know. And I have the whole even- 
ing left to read this book — my 
class doesn't start till mid- 
morning. Why rush to get it done 
now... I've got plenty of time... 



gSESHSHS2S2SHS2SES2S2S2S2S2S2SZS2S2S2S2S2S2S2SESES2S2S2S2S2S2S2SESES2S2SHSHS2SES2S2SZSv R 

A Doll's House Cast 

KATHRYN KOREWICK 

Auditions were held September 16 and 17 for the first 
CLC dramatic production, "A Doll's House" by Henrik 
Ibsen. Set in the late 19th century, the play deals with 
success, vindictiveness, and the contrasting human 
emotions caught in the middle. 

David Streetz was cast as the lawyer Torvald 
Helmer, with June Drueding as his wife, Nora. Nils 
Korgstad will be portrayed by Barry Disselhorst, Dr. 
Rank by Ed Magee, and Mrs. Linde by Vickie Blume. 
The servants Helene and Anne-mMarie will be played 
by Kathy Mays and Laurie Brown, respectively. 

Although this drama was written almost a hundred 
years ago (1879). it is by no means "dated", and should 
be well worth seeing. 

52sazgggs?Hsgzggs?<5yysw?wy^ 



a! 



October 11, 1974 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



Page 5 



Oklahoma : Stunning Success 



This past susmmer the C.L.C. 
music and drama departments 
presented "Oklahoma." The 
show ran from July 4 through, 
July 7. It was one of C.L.C. s best 
performances for summer 
musicals. 

The cast consisted of several 
CLC students, faculty members 
and community members as 
well. Shirley Kindem, wife of 
Rev. Kindem, appeared as Aunt 
Eller who did an outstanding job 
in her role. Jim Wilber as Curly; 
Ray Hebel as Ike Skidmore; and 



Elizabeth Connor as Laurey, did 
professional jobs with their 
characters. 

The rest of the cast members 
were; Larry Hall, Armand Maz- 
zuca, Al Miller, Nancy Buckpitt 
(as Ado Annie). Greg Zimmer- 
man (as Ali Hakim), Fran Hall. 
Vincent Brophy, Butch 
Standerfer, plus several singers, 
dancers and musicians, all of 
whom made the continuity of 
"Oklahoma" perfect. 

The stage direction was under 
the supervision of Dr. Richard 
Adams. The Choral director was 
Robert Zimmerman and music 



Pink Eyes is back 



JEFF HEISE 



A couple of years ago, if 
someone had offered to take you 
to see Elton John, you probably 
would have gone, but it was just 
another concert. It is a unique 
occasion to go to an Elton John 
concert now and realize that his 
popularity has not gotten in the 
way of his performance. I 
witnessed Mr. John's concert 
last Thursday night and it was, 
indeed, a spectacle. 

From the start, when he came 
out with his silver-sparkled suit 
and enormous hat with white 
plume, Elton had the crowd on its 
feet. Songs from his "Goodbye 
Yellow Brick Road'' album were 
heard most often, including 
"Funeral for a Friend — Love 
Lies Bleeding", which opened the 
set in high style. Other songs 
from that album consisted of 
"Candle in the Wind", the title 
song, a catchy version of the 
much overolaved "Bennie and 
the Jets", "Grey. Seal", "All 
the Young Girls Love Alice", and 
a rousing rendition of "Saturday 
Nights Alright." 

From the recent "Caribou" 
album, Elton played "My 
Grimsby", "You're So Static", 
"Don't Let the Sun Go Down on 
Me", and, for the second of two 
encores, a stimulating "The 
Bitch is Back." Rounding out his 
18-song set were "Rocket Man". 
"Take Me to the Pilot", a 
stepped-up "Daniel ", "Burn 
Down the Mission". "Honky 
Cat", and the first encore, the 
teeny-bopperish "Crocodile 
Rock". If there was a low point 
in the concert, it was in the play- 
ing of Elton's next single. "Lucy 
in the Sky with Diamonds". The 
song itself wasn't bad, but the 
concept of Elton duplicating one 
of Lennon and McCartney's 
"heavier" songs is out of style. 

Listing which songs were 
played at this concert doesn't do 
justice to explain the atmosphere 
in the Forum on th'is night. By the 
time the concert started, prac- 
tically everyone in the arena 
knew Ringo Starr and Elizabeth 
Taylor were in attendance that 
night, the L.A. Times reported 
that Diana Ross, Harry Nillson, 
and Barbra Streisand were also 
there. And a good opening act 
does wonders for readying an 
audience for the big act. Kiki Dee 
was just that, a five-member 
band whose seven song set, lead 
by the strong-voiced Miss Dee. 
thrilled the crowd in a way few 
opening acts do. The standing 
ovation Elton John received 
when he stepped on the stage was 
typical of most head liners, yet it 
was most deserved when he 



didn't let the concert lag into that 
mid-concert stupor that afflicts 
many groups' acts. Elton kept 
the excitement" alive, his much 
underestimated backup band 
sounding tight, their timing 
flawless. When he came back on 
stage for his second encore on the 
shoulders of a stagehand, I'm 
sure Mr. John knew for sure his 
current tour would be a success, 
for his rise to stardom in the 
public eye was now clearly un- 
denied. 

New Dark 
Room for 

On Sept. 28, during an inter- 
view with two of the ECHO'S 
photographers, Carl Nielsen and 
Mark Hall, the two commented 
on the new dark room that is be- 
ing readied for C.L.C. 

Carl explained to the Echo staff 
What was wrong with the current 
dark room. "The dark room has 
no ventilation, and at times the 
temperature has reached 90 
degrees. That, plus the 
chemicals, have been the causes 
for more than one person getting 
sick." 

"The new dark room, which , 
will be located near the New , 
Earth, will have a bathroom, 
temperature control to keep a 
steady 68 degrees, afr con- 
ditioning, it will be better ven- 
tilated, and there will be dust 
control. All this means a better 
quality picture," listed Carl, 
"and the student publications 
will have better photos as a 
result of the new dark room." 

Both can ana Marx agreed 
that, "if things go well, the new 
dark room should be ready in a 
month or so, and better quality 
photos will be appearing after 
that." 



director, was Elmer Ramsey. 

Set designer and technical 
director was Don Haskell. The 
choreography was supervised by 
Louise McPherson. 

With all the community's help 
and support, CLC was again 
capable of presenting an evening 
of entertainment. We would like 
to express our thanks to all those 
who helped with the show, in 
front of and behind the curtain. It 
was a tremendous success and 
with the college and .community 
help we can hopefully again bring 
you more summer musicals for 
many years to come. 

Pageant of 

the Oaks 
Concert 

LOUISE DECKARD 

Conejo musicians performed 
Sunday, September 22, in the an- 
nual Pageant of the Oaks. The 
concert, part of the many types 
of entertainment in the Pageant, 
was held in the Conejo Communi- 
ty Center in Conejo Park. An es- 
timated two thousand people 
attended the concert and 
proceeds will be used for a new 
Cultural Arts Auditorium. 

Carmen Dragon, one of 
America's most versatile 
musicians, performed as guest 
conductor at this event. He is 
currently the resident conductor 
of the Glendale Symphony and 
also has guest conducted with the 
Royal Philharmonic, London, the 
BBC, Salzburg Mozarteum, and 
Munich Orchestras. Elmer Ram- 
sey, resident conductor of the 
CLO-Conejo Symphony 
Orchestra, directed his group of 
eighty CLC and Conejo Valley 
musicians. 

The choir was composed of 
several groups: CLC's Concert 
Choir. Thousand Oaks High 
School's "Lancer Choir", New- 
bury Park High School's "Black 
Orpheus Choir", Ventura County 
Master Chorale, and the Village 
Voices, numbering three hundred 
voices in all. Kathy Knight, ac- 
tive in opera, musical comedy, 
and television, was the soprano 
soloist. She was featured singing 
"Vienna, City of my Dreams" 
and "Maybe This Time" from 
Cabaret. 

The combinations of the 
musical talent of the Conejo 
Valley provided pleasant Sunday 
evening listening enjoyment for 
the residents of this area. If you 
missed the concert this year, you 
surely should plan on hearing 
next year's concert. Every year 
proves even better than the last! 



Circle K--A challenge 
to Action 



Circle K is an international college service organization sponsored by 
Kiwanis International. Its membership includes both men and women 
enrolled as students at CLC. Circle K offers you an opportunity to 
meet people and become involved in truly meaningful activities con- 
cerning the environment, fellow students, health, correctional in- 
stitutions, and neglected and dependent oersons. Some of the events 
planned for this year include a 500 mile relay against Multiple 
sclerosis, two Diood drives, ana a Training Conference in Santa Bar- 
bara. 

If you are interested in joining, call Edgar Hatcher at 497-7084 or 
Mike Harvey at 495-9321, or drop in at any meeting. 




Marsha Waldorf: Barn Sensation 



Barn Continues 
High Rating 



The Barn continues to be the 
center of fine entertainment with 
the performance of Marsha 
Waldorf. Ms. Waldorf attended 
Northwestern University where 
she studied music and 
philosophy. Seven years ago she 
came to California to work as a 
secretary for Paramount 
records. It was by the encourage- 
ment of the producer that she 
began to write her own music. 

Ms. Waldorf plays cello, 
piano, and guitar. She wote the 
music score ^or me motion pic- 
ture 'Daring Doverman' and 
sang the title song. She has 
recorded a duet with Tim 
Buckley on his Sepronia album. 
Currently, Marsha is working 
with two motion picture scores 
and negotiating with record com- 
panies to record an album of her 
own 
Marsha draws inspiration for. 

her songs trom the people and 
things around her. Some of her 
compositions include. "Hands." 
about reaching out and finding 



someone there; "Dead Weight." 
about an unshakeable love; 
"Nothin' Bad." about breaking 
up; and "Lady Chain." a blues 
waltz concerned with a guy who 
' maintains a string of female 
followers. 

Less than a year ago Marsha 
had never played the guitar, 
however she picked it up very 
quickly with her cello ex- 
perience, and in her first two 
hours of fiddling' with it wrote 
two songs, the first of which was 
"Trouble Shootin' Woman." 

For Marsha, song writing is a 
natural inspiration, in her words, 
'I'm having a song." Although 
she sees her beginnings in the 
musical field as a "long hard 
climb', it is apparent that she 
may now be on her way to 
something big. 

The Barn's next guest will be 
Tim Morgan, a folk singer and 
comedian, as well as being a 
favorite of The Barn in past 
years. Mr. Morgan will appear on 
Oct. 11. 




first Circle K meeting 
Edger Hatcher presides 



fage 6 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



October 11, 1974 



Cross Country '74 



Mike Crane 



"The Cross Country team looks 
the best it ever has,'' said Ron 
Palcic, our number two runner in 
an interview. 'We have a poten- 
tially league winning team,'' he 

added. 

Ken Schneideneit is running 
neck and neck with Palcic for the 
number two position on ouf 

team. Ken was rated as the Most 
Valuable Runner on the Agoura 
team which finished second in 
their league and as a first year 
runner is showing great promise. 
Steve Blum was rated as Most 
Improved Runner last year. 
Another person to watch is Steve 
Slabeck. 



"The team this year is display- 
ing a better attitude than last 
year's team. We're more confi- 
dent as we approach meets,'' 
said Palcic. 

The key meets this season are 
against Occidental and USIU, 
and Ron believes that the team 
can dominate against these two 
schools. 

The only seemingly glum news 
is that Will Wester, our number 
one runner has been troubled by a 
slight case of Tendonitis in his 
knees. 

One of the major things that 
the team has going for it this 
year is that it is a young team. 
All of the runners will be return- 
ing except Will Water and Ron 
Palcic. 




Kingsmen Split Soccer Matches 

MIKE McCAVIC 

The CLC Kingsmen soccer team split two games this 
week by defeating Pacific Christian College 3-2 and 
losing to the tough Southern California College by the 
score of 5-1. 

The Kingsmen showed that they had a nucleus to 
build around and become a winner, but now they need 
to get some experience under their belts. The team 
consists of mostly sophomores and freshmen who have 
never worked together and have only been practicing 
together for about four weeks. 

In their 5-1 loss to Southern California College they 
failed to get the ball down the field and the shot on 
goal. They did move the ball for a long drive oc- 
casionally, only to have their shots go off-line and miss 
twojbpen goals. SCC's ability to get the ball. down the 
field into the attacking area and CLC's inability, 
seemed to be the turning point of the game. 

In the first game which they won, the Kingsmen 
seemed much more aggressive in their bringing the 
ball down the field. Good passing and dribbling by 
CLC's front line brought the ball down into scoring 
position, converting them into points. 

Frank Acosta led the charge on SCC's goal but will 
no longer be able to play because of eligibility con- 
flicts. This may be CLC's biggest problem. They have 
lost numerous players because of it and are thus 
bringing down the depth of the team. There are few or 
no replacements to give the starting team a needed 
rest. 




Varsity Football 



BILL FUNK 

CLC Football Coach Bob Shoup has designated this as "The Year 
of the Young Lions", and his Kingsmen offensively clawed their 
most recent opponents, but split on the scoreboard beating Univer- 
sity of San Diego 40-6, and losing to Redlands 17-13. 

The Kingsmen dominated San Diego 470 yards to 154, with CLC 
reserves seeing action well before halftime, but the Bulldogs of 
Redlands proved stiffer competition. The Dogs won only on the 
scoreboard and in turnover advantage, as CLC ran up 371 yards 
against 233, and forced 11 punts. 

Cal Lutheran received the Torero (San Diego) kickoff and went 
right to work, scoring on 34 yard run by Hank Bauer on the fifth 
play at 12:35. The PAT was added for a 7-0 lead. 

Late in the quarter, CLC punted, and the ball was fumbled. This 
set up a four yard keeper by Bill Wilson for a 14-0 lead, when the 
period ended. 

The Toreros got right back into the ball game on a 61 yard pass to 
Dan Black from QB Mike Spooner, but Wilson whipped a 61 yard 
pass to Richard Lopez following and when When Artie Green in- 
tercepted a pass at the Titan 04. and ambled in. the halftime score 
was 27-6. 

Bauer capped a 76 yard drive at 10:18 in the third quarter on a 17 
yard run, and Bruce Mitchell finished scoring for the period and 
game at 1:28 with a 2 yard leap. 

This great game against a team that was truly tough last year, 
earned the Kingsmen a temporary third place rating in the NAIA 
standings. However, a winless Bulldog team, losers 36-0 to USIU 
just took it to em. 

The Bulldogs marched to the CLC 36, before punting, but the 
Kingsmen gave it right back, and Redlands went the full distance 
of 73 yards, scoring on a 1 yard handoff at 5:55 for a 7-0 lead. 

They further increased on this by intercepting the first of three 
errant passes, and running five for a 14-0 lead at the end of the 
quarter. 

And again, the lead was increased on the second interception 
which set up an eventual 27 yard field goal at 7:59 of the second 
quarter. 

At this point, Redlands began to sit on their lead, and the 
Kingsmen offensive effort began to click, as the Kingsmen scored 
with a minute left in the half on a 12 yard pass to Dave Nankaviell 
for the 17-7 halftime score. 

While the first half had been interesting, the second was for CLC 
fans a cliffhanger in suspense. Almost every time, CLC would 
march deep into Bulldog territory, but then one of the six turn- 
overs or lack of bigj>lay would come, and so the only score came 
on Bauer's two yard run 

Hoping to get on the right track, the Kingsmen now play 
Claremont-Mudd (there). Occidental (there), and La Verne (here. 
Saturday October 19) at 2 p.m. 

CLC 

25 

56/334 

8/12 

136 

70/470 

4 147 

2/18 

29 

■ i 

CLC 

22 
48/168 

17 29 
203 



First downs 
Rushes/yards 
Pass att/completed 
Passing Yards 
Plays/ yards 
Punts/ yards 
Punt returns- yards 
Interceptions/yards 
Fumbles Lost 



First Downs 
Rushes yards 
Pass att; completed 
Massing Yards 
.nterceptions yards 
Plays yards 
Punts, yards 
Punt returns yards 
Fumbles Lost 



77/371 
4 147 



SD 

7 

31/ -3 

9/26 

154 

59/154 

10/323 

210 

2 10 
1 1 

Redlands 
16 

49 106 

10.20 

127 

3 LO 
69 233 
11 416 

I 
1 (i 



Pep Squad 
Addition 

A new and active facet has 
been added to the CLC Pep Squad 
this year, in the form of a flag 
twirling squad. The five 
members of the team are Gail 
Doster, Junior, and Sophomores 
Ellen Hoffland, Joan Hendricks. 
Carol Koch, and Lori McMillin 

The girls have participated in 
all of the rallies and football 
games this year with a number of 
flag routines, and plan to per- 
form half-times for CLC basket- 
ball games. The squad practices 
on Monday thru Thursday, from 
5:30-6:30 in the Alpha patio. Gail 
and Ellen are co-heads of the 
group, both with two years of 
double twirling (using two flags) 
behind them. Lori has had one 
year of single flag twirling; Joan 
has had experience on her high 
school drill team; and Carol has 
had some cheerleading ex- 
perience. All of the girls enjoy 
being on the squad, and "hope the 
tradition continues." 

A flag squad was started two 
years ago at CLC. but was dis- 
continued because of problems 
that arose. Right now the squad 
is unofficially part of the Pep 
Squad: the constitution has to be 
re-written to include the flag 
twirlers, and then submitted to 
the Senate and Board of Regents 
for approval. This will hopefully 
be accomplished in the near 
future. Meanwhile, the Pep Com- 
mission has allotted the girls $15 
each for twirling expenses. 

Try-outs for flags were held 
last spring. The girls were given 
time to learn a routine, and had 
to make up one of their own. 
They then had to perform in- 
dividually before the student 
body who then voted. 



CLC Knaves 

SUSAN McCAIN 

Sept. 28 at CLC. the Knaves 
swept bv Victor Vallev with a 
final score of 21-12. CLC led the 
entire game, with the defensive 
team doing a fine job. 

Craig Kinzer intercepted a 
pass ana ran tor \2 yards in tne 
first half. Randy Cruse scored 
the first touchdown with a 1 yard 
run in the first quarter. Steve 
Yeckley kicked for the extra 
point. Shortly after that. Victor 
Vallev scored, making the score 
CLC 7 and Victor Valley 6. 
Neither team scored in the se- 
cond quarter. In the second half. 
Brian Strange ran 17 yards, after 
intercepting a pass by Victor 
Valley. Harry Hendrick carried 
the ball 18 yards for another 
touchdown Yeckley kicked again 
for the Knaves. The Rams scored 
in the third quarter, but once 
again could not make any extra 
points. In the final quarter Rick 
Yancey scored on a 1 vard run 
and Yeckley kicked the PAT. The 
final score was 21-12 in favor of 
the Knaves and their first win 
this season 

The Knaves lost their second 
game of the season 14-6 on Sept. 
21 against Mira Costa Junior 
College. Mira Costa scored in the 

hi hall Soon after that. John 
Rolland made our only 
i.mchdown of the game, making 
the score 7-6 in favor of Mil 
In the last quark m 
ta made another touchdown 
and kicked once again for the ex- 
tra point. The final score was 
la 14. CLC 6. 



October 11, 1974 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



Page 7 



Women's Sports 



BILL FUNK 

Almost a month ago at time of 
the Academic Convocation, an- 
nouncements were made of 
faculty advancement or obtain- 
ment of tenure and so forth. Ms. 
Nena Amundsen, long concerned 
with women's sports since her 
arrival at CLC in the first years, 
was announced as the new 
Physical Education Department 
Chairman for 1974-75. The ECHO 
talked to Ms. Amundsen about 
her advancement, and her 
thoughts on women's sports. 

"This was a Department deci- 
sion. I was elected to chairmen 
last spring," Ms. Amundsen 
pointed out, adding that at the 
time, she had been serving on a 
national committee to study the 
needs and interests of small 
colleges across the nation, serv- 
ing particularly District 8, 
which comprises California, 
Hawaii, and Nevada. 

"Probably, the department felt 
the need of a curriculum study, 
and this includes both the athletic 
program as well as the theory 
course and the activities of the 
major" she reflected. 

"So we see the athletic 
program an integral part of 
physical education and the 
system, and as we continue, we 
will be looking at the courses that 
will be of interest to the general 
student as well as the major," 
she noted. 



Ms. Amundsen has a B.A. from 
Luther College in Decorah, Iowa ; 
a Master's from Colorado St. 
University at Greeley; and is 
currently working for her 
docterate at USC. 

After obtaining her masters, 
she taught co-ed PE at Luther 
College; PE at St. Olaf in 
Northfield, Minnesota, and also 
at Oroville High School in 
Northern California. 



"I was invited down; at tne 
time I was chairing the school 
(Oroville). and was invited in 
1960 to become one of the faculty 
here. We have been co-ed, so I 
have worked mostly with the 
women's competitive sports 
since 1961. At that time, we 
engaged in extramurals between 
campuses. We have belonged to 
local leagues since '61," she 
stated. 

CLC has three main sports 
offered to women. They are 
volleyball, basketball, and track 
and field. At a recent meeting, 47 
signups were taken for these 
sports. 

"We are working at club 
sports. Right now, club swim- 
ming, which is offered 
recreationally. Women are 
beginning workouts with the 
men's tennis team, and we have 
a few scheduled matches," Ms. 
Amundsen related. 

"In Gymnastics, we're hopeful 
of working more in that area; 
right now at club relationships. 
As that grows, we will move in- 
tercollegiate," she added. 

So this year among the main 
sports, CLC will be competing in 
the WAIAW (Western National 
Association for Inter-collegiate 
Athletics for Women), and in a 
local league called the SCWIAC 
(Southern California Women's 
Intercollegiate Athletic 
Conference). 

"This league is one of the 
strongest in producing top level 
players. We have both university 
and college levels, but there is 
only an university level tour- 
nament," she said. 

"Our small college is coming 
along rapidly. The strongest 
teams in volleyball are Pomona 
and Whittier. Strongest in 
basketball are Biola, Occidental, 
and Whittier." she figured. 

All teams qualify for the 
national tournament at local, 
regional and then national levels. 

Since it constitutes a problem 
constantly in most sports, how is 
eligibility determined? 

Ms. Amundsen outlined four 
main. and. several sub-points. 



"First, players must be fulltime 
students at CLC carrying a 
minimum of 12 units in both the 
present and preceeding 
semesters. Second, players must 
carry a GPA of at least 2.0. 
Thirdly, a medical exam must be 
taken and passed; and lastly 
players must have amateur 
status, not having received pay- 
ment for any sport.'' 

Rules are stringent in other 
ways. Ms. Amundsen explained 
"Recruting is not permitted, and 
the admissions people obtain in- 
formation on the interests of 
prospective students. Also, 
refereemg is closer at the 
games." 

"This is the first year women 
are recognizing athletic 
achievements in that they are 
granting Pedersen awards in 
volleyball and basketball. There 
will probably be about six 
awards; three to each sport," 
she quickly noted. 

"These students were selected 
with a combination of 
characteristics that we're look- 
ing for at CLC. We call them stu- 
dent athletes, ... that defines our 
interest ... in that they first 
come in scholarship, and their 
leadership. We have talked to 
coaches, and in some cases to 
their schools, and they have 
demonstrated mature 

leadership, both on high school 
campus and on court. Their 
athletic skilldom is 3rd factor, 
and in this way, women's sports 
have experienced more growth 
through CIF (statewide high 
school sports organization). 
Consequently, these leagues are 
helping out and we're finding 
more skill and maturity in 
women," she explained. 

Finishing the interview, Ms. 
Amundsen concluded "Our 
program will become more 
skilled and interesting than in the 
past. We think we have a real 
exciting program for the woman 
with the opportunity to excell in 
snorts and thus benefit from 
physiological health aspects of 
competition as well as develop 
leadership qualities of poise and 
confidence under pressure." 




NENA AMUNDSEN, newly elected de 
partment chairmen for Phy-Ed. 



Women's Volleyball 



The CLC Women's Intercollegiate Volleyball team, playing in a 
new league, under a new coach, Linda Haverlation, open their 
home matches tonight facing Biola at 7:30 in the Gym. 

Miss Haverlation, formerly a member of the National Champion 
LA. Shamrocks, which comprise mostly Olympic team members, 
takes over an inexperienced, but willing team, and must guide 
them through several major obstacles. 

The Netters play Pepperdine. Biola. Pomona, La Verne, Chap- 
man, Azusa, CS Dominguiz, Westmont, and will enter the UCLA 
Invitational. 

Of these matches, home games are against La Verne on Thurs- 
day Oct. 17, and CS Dominguiz, Tue. Oct. 29 this month. Both are to 
start at 7:30 p.m. 

So far on the year, the Spikers have practiced against Whittier 
and Westmont. the latter a home scrimmage. Wed. Oct. 2. They 
started their season two days ago, Oct. 9 at Pepperdine 

The visitors from Westmont opened a 12-0 first game lead, even- 
tually winning 15-2. The second game was better fought, but West- 
mont after early indecision topped CLC 15-7. Karen Allen and Carol 
Lobitz both spiked well in the losing effort. 

Coach Haverlation critiqued the performance and enthused 
about crowd support. "The first game, the atmosphere was really 
new and we were a little bit amazed to see fans as we had It was a 
new experience. 

It was a new opportunity for the girls to play progressing, 
different than the recreational level. I think it depends on the at- 
titudes of the girls to give their best for the team, and obtain best 
mental aspect of competition," she said 




This Week in C.L.F.L. 

JIM BOWER 

On Friday the 27, the Cal Lutheran Football League opened its 
season with the first practice game of the year. Next week the 
season starts for real on the north field at 3 p.m. and 4 p.m. 

During the practice games, the teams had a chance to view the 
up-coming competition and organize their own teams. Of the four 
games played, all but one was close. And if that is any indication 
of this year's competition, the race for a playoff birth is going to be 
tight 

Team 5, captained by Donny Hyatt, was led by quarterback Rick 
Campbell in defeating Brian Webber's team 3. The score was 42-6. 
Campbell threw 5 TD passes and the other score came on a run. 
Webber's team scored on a pass from Artie Contrad to Noboru 
Flores. 

The other game going at 3 p.m. was team 1. captained by Dono- 
vant Grant, and team 8 under Dave Larson's leadership. The game 
was close. 19-13, with team 1 on top. Quarterback John Brooks 
threw a pair of TD passes to Walt Seeman. for the victors. Team 
8. spirited by Carl Nielsen's enthusiasm, came close to a victory 
with a last minute drive, but fell short. 

A narrow victory for team 7, captained by Sam O.J. Clark, 
defeated John Urness' team 6, by the score of 12-6. Andy Brines 
threw two TD passes for the victors. Morgan Parrill passed for the 
one score by team 6. 

Team 7. captained by an absent Shawn Howie, defeated Rick 
Rezac's team 2 by the score of 14-12. For the winners, Paul 
Brousseau ran and passed for TD's. Captain Rezac passed twice 
for scores to Quentin Panek. 

Remember, the gym is open week nights under the gym super- 
visor. Ken Wood. 



Page 8 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



October 11 , 1974 



B 



Letter to the Editor | The Freeze {Commuters are Left Out 



JEFF HEISE 



To the editor: 

Upon returning to our dorms 
this fall we found our rooms 
plagued with various annoying 
ills. These included missing 
closet doors, missing 
weatherstripping, and disin- 
tegrating walls. 

To many students there doesn't 
seem to be much of anything be- 
ing done. My roommates and I 
learned from Melinda Riley. 
Director of Housing, that she had 
received a work order that the 
repairs in our room had been 
completed, which in fact they 
had not. We hadn't even seen a 
repairman! Two girls became 
sick because the window pane 
wasn't replaced. Another room 



PHIL LANMAN 



got their 

only after going to the head resi- = II seems me mi. t,iei aorm nas = __ . 

dent and expressing their con- 1 « histor V of »ow temperature! Th ^ « * J™! , Ch ™ t,ai ? sc 1 ho . ( ? 1 lo 9 ate( \ unassumingly in the 

cern for not beine able to shut the s showers, and this year, since I § Thousand Oaks hills. The school, like almost any other, is made up 

door We got our closet doors I am a victim of this atrocious cir- = of an interesting mixture of students. All races, and to a certain 

repaired on the third trv onlvi cumstance, I feel that a written i degree religions are represented here. All ages and abilities 

because the gentleman was very I complaint is in order. = grouped together in one implied common goal, with about the only 

• kind to do so after being sent to 1 Perhaps there are worse sen- ._ difference being the place of residence. The commutors, 

our room by mistake. 1 sations '0 life, but a cold shower I whi,e not eating, living, or socializing to any degree on campus are 

I can understand that it can = ranks high on the list of everyday §j 'thus) at times excluded from campus affairs. Social happenings 
take a while to get around to 
every room. The students should 




= iuii iorce me cnance oi warm = poiunii. miners iwisn io. gei oui 

unnmniiiHifflmpii h i iiiiiiimiiii m i i iiiiunniinniimin f KedTo^ 

j isn't too much of a rush after the = trying to entice the possible $1,001 
§ first couple of times. = campus. Whether this is the case 

-v ■ a -_-» -m — — - ' Out ,. I I •■ ■ r- n „ .- .. i .-. i i = Ano f\( no mi ir\r rliffinulti- in pnoti 



L. Johnson: Read This 

DEBBIE BECK 

Pre-registration was intended to guarantee enroll- 
ment in classes that can handle only a limited number 
of students. However, to our dismay, on registration 
day we found that various classes were being closed 
even before all of the pre-registered students had 
checked in. Thus, a student who had signed up for 
Class X had to be admitted even though the class had 
been flooded by people who had not pre-registered. 

Cal Lutheran has always been proud of its low 
student-faculty ratio. However, due to the pre- 
registration problem, many of the lower division 
classes expand to cumbersome proportions. Perhaps 
the most tragic part of this sad story is that it could be 
avoided. My question is this: If professors can be 
provided with the number of pre-registered students in 
any particular class, why can't they also receive the 
names of the subjects? A simple list which could be 
checked off at the particular department's table would 
save much confusion and overcrowding. So, please 
Mrs. Johnson, help us to avoid registration 
hassels— provide the names of those individuals who 
are pre-registered. 



ijust thinking about it. True. §§ dent. 

j| sometimes if I turn the water up = For many, college is a new world and (it in itself) is very im- 
s full force the chance of warm = portant. Others (wish to) get out of CLC precisely what they are 
i water improves a bit, but being fi willing to pay for. Whatever one's situation, perhaps the school is 
i\£ hiaetoH imntiii »h« <■!,„..,„. „*_n ij «vino in the rnmmntnr 'pay and you can play. " Maybe thev are 

,000 more a year student to live on 
_ , -ise or not the situation seems to be 

Out of fairness to t h e If on e of no major difficulty in rectifing. A more practical place for 
| maintenance people. I will say jf student information could and should be found, without much dif- 
| that I discussed this matter with H faulty. This is all the commutor is asking and it doesn't seem like 
= them which resulted in their H much compared to that expensive price tag the college carries. 
| stating that they have done | 
i everything except tear the § 
| building apart to find the I 

| fhat^ w T a h ter col°K ■lIHIIHimillllllllllllllfl llllll.Nlll.ll.lllllllll ilium. 

= for about four hours to dig down § rr* n f\ tvt rr t* 

- anH fin/4 n,,t ,.,U n * ;„ -..»: i. :- II r\ rfcf» ■ ■•»* i ll/\t J - - J _^ 



• • 



Or Not To Be 



= the plumbing, and 



records f 

| For years now. people in the Besides the community need 

~~ejo, Simi. and Moorpark for a theatre, the performing arts 

is have been asking for a good department at Moorpark Junior 

itre. At this time, the Ventura College desperately needs the 

tunates being affected by this = Junior College District has the facilities for practical ex- 

= predicament. I hope you will join jf money to build a Community perience. A set design class can- 

|with me in urging the 3 Campus theatre, and it only not learn by theory only. Without 

I maintenance men to go ahead = needs a postcard from residents the possibility of moving into a 

~ '"'" "' "" ''•'•■' ' ' -'" ' ' proper facility, the program will 



I willing to give up _ 

= in return for the possibility of a §«s considering diverting the 

I winter of long-awaited showers. I money alloted for the theatre to 

im.miiuuiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiii. ll ini.iililiiiiiiiiiii. iiiiiiii.imillll l |||iiiiii l |iiiiiiiilii.iiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiii .Mini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiHUiiiiuiHUiiiiiiiiiuiiiuuii^Jnard a if ne thl J money°is e dfve n rted" 

s * — ■"■^"■"'" ■' I walk through the arch of death, tossing, pesos to splayed-toed |the theatre will probably not be 

dancers u iv 1 built for another ten years. 

As they shuffle to the sour brass love song to honor the dead. - On the other hand if a theatre 

Mayan profiles turn briefly then bow over petal crosses, pebbles |j s built, it will not affect the 

arranged | plans for the construction of the 

To coffin shapes on the brown ground. I stare with eyes of Cortes ijunior college. In the Board's 




blue, 

Walk boldly on the alien graves, marked only by the stench releas- 
ed 

By gophers burrowing below. Toothless young mothers with too 
many children 

Mourn the one that slipped away; 

Old men talk to fathers, younger in memory than they, tell them 
Of crooked politicos and milpas ruined by too little rain; 
Knob-kneed young girls hold stalks of white gladioli; 
Laughing boys line. the branch of the mesquite and spring to the 
sky. 

In the Valley of Otongo smokes hang in bars on the cliffs, 

The fronds form a slaunchwise smile, slightly mocking, on a face 

Etched in the crevicqs, 

Trees of tears, old as life, are eyes of green water. 

A Gringa, dead in Nueva' York, killed by a runaway taxi, 

Green eyes smashed on the airmail slot of a postal box, 

An accident grotesque and cruel — as death, 

A Pollock painting of instant grief. 

Now one with the Indian, alien no more, 

The girl with the dead, I with the living — 

Nhautl laments, primitive and strange, a language as good as any 

Her Cheshire smile floats upward to the Aztec Temple 



I eye, it is 
I priorities. 



simply a matter of 



also be used 
for service 
events, touring companies, and 
local plays. The arbitrary action 
of the board in diverting the 
money will deprive everyone in 
the area who is interested in the 
fine arts. 

Anyone who desires a theatre 
in the Community can help by 
mailing a postcard to Mr. 
McConnell. or Mrs. Everett. 
Ventura Junior College District. 
71 Day Road, Ventura. Califor- 
nia. 



--111111.1.111..11111111111111.1.1111.....1.1.. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuffl 

Last October a group off Editor's note" "^ ~^~" 
students asked me to help themf T ne ECHO is currently working 
line up speakers for a "Women's | on starting a column written by 



And is gone. 



Pamela Kaufman 



Week'' — with no budget. I call- 
ed Josie Davis, who had just 
published her first novel, an, 
enchanting human comedy about 
the fears of a young woman' 
toward motherhood. "Yes", shel 
agreed, and furthermore she 
called Eleanor Perry, a high- 
powered screen writer, to join 
us. Neither had heard of our 
college, or Thousand Oaks. 

The next day I was besieged by 
people who had fallen in love 
with Josie: her warmth, modes- 
ty, incredible humor. What they 
didn't know was that Josie had 
fallen in love with them too. with 
all of us. She called again and 



the commuters. If anyone has 
any suggestions or thoughts 
please let us know. Drop a note in 
the ECHO box in the CUB, or 
contact Sara Lineberger. 

again to thank me for asking her. 
It was the best evening she could 
remember. 

Well, Josie is now dead. I know 
you will share the sense of loss 
we who knew her feel. 



PAMELA KAUFMAN 






Kingsmen Echo 

The Fourth Estate Publication 

of the Associated Student Body of 

California Lutheran College, 

Thousand Oaks, California 913^0 



Homecoming 
Issue 



Friday 24, 1975 



Wrist Action 




Ray Haynes eyeballs his glass. 



Homecoming Queen and 
her Court 



Attention Alumni! 
[Memories Unlimited 



CaLu's Powerhouse 

Mighty Kings men Football Team 

Previews 

exciting Basketball! 



The EEHO 





Mike Harvey gets good angle 



Saturday Night Finale 



spinning glass 

The cafeteria was the sight for the 
second annual glass spinning contest 
held hist Wednesday. The object you 
ask" To spin a cafeteria glass on the 
bottom edge, of course! Last years 
record was 44 seconds, held by Lisa 
Thomas, presently a senior at CLC. 

students showed up for sign-ups and 
then proceeded to compete during 
dinner Participants could be seen 

warming up*' throughout the day. 



Gluttons 
Galore 



(Muttons of all sizes, shapes and 
colors turned out last night for the 
Spurs Second Annual pie-eating contest 
in the barn 

The gun was sounded at 8 p.m. and 
within moments every mouth in the 
place was trying frantically to eat their 
way to fame and fortune. 

The contest prohibited use of hands 
except by those doing the feeding. The 
partners would then switch positions at 
regular intervals to give each other a 
chance to satisfy their enormous 
appetites. 

Prizes for the greatest gluttons were 
awarded by the Spurs who also acted as 
judges for the event, basis for awards 
were on speed and endurance. 

The Spurs is a sophomore women 
service organization who's 
membership is by invitation only. They 
are instrumental in many campus ac- 
tivities such as servers for various club 
and faculty luncheons. 



This stimulating homecoming activi- 
ty all started several years ago when 
three CLC freshmen. Mike Harvey, 
Mike Kirkpatrich. and Carl Nielson 
became bored at lunch. They developed 
the skill of glass spinning as we now 
know it today 

With permission from the cafeteria, 
providing that no more than five 
glasses were broken. Mike Harvey 
organized and arranged last years con- 
test He was one of the judges in this 
year's contest, and when asked for ad- 
vice. Harvey commented that one must 
search the cafeteria for the smooth bot- 
tom glasses. 

Although the exact skill involved is 
still unknown, we extend our con- 
gratulations to this year's winners. 
Perhaps it really is 'all in the wrist ac- 
tion 



Dorm 



Rededication 



Tomorrow, Oct. 25. the Alpha and 
Beta Dormatories will officially be re- 
named Pederson and Thompson 
Dorms, respectively. 



The re-dedication ceremony will 
begin with the introduction of the 
Pederson and Thompson families at the 
Founder's Day luncheon and ended 
with the entire group moving to the 
dorms themselves where the entire stu- 
dent body will participate in the official 
re-dedication. 



Page 1 



Kingsmen ECHO 



October 24, 1975 



Memories Unlimited 




...when no barefeet were allowed on campus? 
...the Idiot Apron from Concert tours? 
...when Chapel was mandatory? 
...Mystery Meat ie. Veal Parmesan? 
...the locking up of Freshman girls on 
weekdays? 




.sweatshirts with elephants on them? 
.riding in the "White Tornado" to Moorpark 
for basketball games? 
."I a lowly Freshman bow to you, almighty 
Kingsmen." 

.no curlers in a girls hair outside the dorms? 
.Kangaroo Courts? 

.mud football games on the Saturday mor- 
ning before the Homecoming Game? 
.Greyhound Bus commercials being made in 
Mt. Clef parking lot? 
.having a class on Saturday morning? 
.the march from CLC to the mail in memory 
of Dr. Martin Luther King? 
.when the Cambridge debate team com- 
peted here on campus against CLC's? 
. Al the Painter leading the Kazoo Band? 




October 24, 1975 



Kingsmen ECHO 



Page 3 



Do You Remember.. 





...Old Dodge City? 

...the busloads of actors and actresses that used to tour 
through the campus on buses? 

...freshmen beanies? 

...the Kingsman on horseback? 

...the sit-in protest because the Coffee Shop was closed 
during Chapel? 

...the write up in the Los Angeles Times about the sit- 
in? 

...dresses being required by girls in all classes. 



...The Lettermen's Spectacular? 

...the painting of the White Tornado? 

...the visit of Ronald Reagan in 1966? 

...Beach Parties? 

...mandatory wearing of dresses on Sunday until after 

lunch? 
..."Blanket Day" during Freshman Initiation? 
...signing your name on the sidewalk that crosses 

Kingsmen Park? 
...Elephant Races? 





Page 4 



Kingsmen ECHO 



October 24, 1975 



1975 Homecoming Queen 




Calla Beard 



October 24, 1975 



Kingsmen ECHO 



"^r 



Page 5 



and her Court 




Senior Class 
Representative 

Rebecca Jewell 





Senior Class 
Representative 

Nancy Roleder 




Junior Class 
Representative 

Dianne Charnness 



Sophomore Class 
Representative 

Paulette Riding 



Freshmen Class 
Representative 

Kathleen Burkhalter 



Page 6 



Kingsmen ECHO 



October 24, 1975 



\ 




SENIOR BUNCH: H. Bauer (36), B. Binder (55), J. Blum 
(68), R. Bravo (68), N. Carter (29), G. Conner (71) 
G.Evans (33), T. Haman (10), G. Johnson (67), P.Kopp 
(64), R. Lopez (28), S. Mata (51), R. McAllister (14) 
C. McShane (79), D. Morrow (66), S. Piechocinski 
(89), K. Richard (81), E. Rulenz (27), D. Rihn (24) 
R. Sachs (21), C. Ullman (61), and B. Wilson (12). 

BELOW: Bauer foots it 

LOW RIGHT: Richard eats it 





ABOVE: Ail-American safety D. Rihn 







October 24, 1975 



Kingsmen ECHO 



Page 7 



Donkey Basketball Game 





■■ 




The battle is on between the faculty 
and students, and the alumni at the 
Donkey Basketball game, tonight in the 

gym 

The antics begin at 8:30 with Dean 
Kragthorpe as the student/faculty 
coach His team will consist of 
members of the following campus 
groups: Spurs, Circle K, Executive 
Cabinet, and the Senate. Melinda Riley, 
Dr. Nelson. Kathy Daruty. Coach 
Belkie. and Pam Rich will be on hand 
to represent the faculty. 

As lor the opposition, we have Al 
Kempfort coaching the "mystery 
guest'" alumni team. 

The Burro Sports Club will be 
providing the donkeys, while the teams 
will surely be providing the entertain- 
ment. In general, the rules state that 
the players must remain mounted at all 
times while receiving a pass, picking 
up the ball, passing, or attempting to 
score. Otherwise the donkey may be 
led around the court as well as 
mounted. Dribbling is not required, and 
there will be no out-of-bounds, time- 
outs, or penalty shots. 

Noboru Flores, the organizer of the 
game, expects a large turnout. The 
teams have been meeting recently to 
become acquainted with the rules and 
to arrange their costumes. This should 
definitely prove to be an event that 
should not be missed. 



Pep Rally Bonfire 



a 



I'vromaniacs get ready! Your 
favorite activity at CLC is coming. 
That's right - the Pep Rally/Bonfire. 

Friday night, after the Donkey 
Basketball Game, the Homecoming 
Committee in co-ordination with the 
Pep Squad are presenting a toasty 
w.i i in (io-For-It event. It's scheduled 
roughly lor 10:00 and will be out in the 



fields behind the Barn. A specific out- 
line ol what's going to happen has not 
been revealed, but it is known that 
there will be special guests and sur- 
prises. So when your toes need 
warming and you have the urge to yell 
and applaud look for the large fire 
(controlled, that is) blazing in the 
night. 



Homecoming Week 



Monday 



Roller Skating 



AMS 



Tuesday Class Football Frosh vs Soph 

Jr. vs Sr 
Wednesday Glass Spinning Contest 

Circle K 



Thursday 
Friday 



Saturday 



Sunday 



Class Football Playoffs 
So p h vs Sr Frosh vs Jr 

Homecoming Diner 

Queen's Coronation and Reception 

Donkey Basketball game 

Bonfire 

"Executive Action" 

Push Car Drag Races 
Climb Greased Pole 
Homecoming Game 
nomecfrming Dance 

All-College Worship 

Continentel Breakfast, Fire Circle 



Executive Action" 



With all the stir about corruption and 
shady works in all aspects of our 
government, one can genuinely develop 
an interest in a flick about the 
assassination of former President John 
F Kennedy. Whether or not its ap- 
propriateness falls the eve before 
Homecoming is debatable. But it will 
prove to be interesting. 

Friday night. October 24, after we 
have been to the Coronation, the 
Donkey Basketball Game, and the pep 
rally at the bonfire we have the oppor- 

************* 

It's that time of year again 
when the Morning Glory* is 
accepting manuscripts. 

We are accepting work of 
the following nature: fiction, 
non-fiction, poetry, short 
story, one-act plays, haiku, 
essays, descriptive pieces, 
personality sketches. 

The V/orning Glory is open 
to any one connected with the 
college. 

Work should be submitted 
in the following way: typed, 
one piece per page, no name. 

Place in envelope with 
name and P.O. Box number 
on the outside. 

Put the envelope in the box 
on top of the refrigerator in 
the English Dept. office. 

•••••••••••*•• 



tunity to view one of the most con- 
troversial films about JFK's assassina- 
tion. 'Executive Action", starring 
Burt Lancaster. Robert Ryan, and Will 
(ireer. will be shown at 10:30 P.M. in 
the Gym. 

The film takes the viewpoint that the 
assassination was planned by a group 
of prominent businessmen for 
economic reasons. See for yourself the 
methods they could have used and 
maybe it will lead you to a new theory 
that could make you a couple of grand 
<$>. too. 



Sixth year 
of Readings from 

the Barn 

Wed., Oct. 29th 

at 8:00 P.M. 

FEATURING ORIGINAL 

POEMS 

READ BY THEIR 

AUTHORS 

JEFF O'LEARY 

TOM GRIEGO 

JULIE BEDFORD 

JIM SANTOR 

DAVE BARRET 

TED ENKE 




We encourage everyone to 
start writing NOW! 

Thank you, the editor. 

Sue Schillerstrom 
*CLC's Literary and creative 
magazine 

•••••••*•••*** 



Page 8 



Kingsmen ECHO 



October 24, 1975 



Saturday Night Finale 



The Coasters 




The Rock "n" Roll Boogie Band and the 
famous Coasters will be featured at this 
year's Homecoming Dance. 

The Coasters are considered to be the 
supreme comedians of rock n' roll. The 
black American trio has had great success 
with such hits in the early 60s as " Yaketty 
Yak." "Charlie Brown," and "Along 
Came Jones." Other golden hits include 
"Searching," "Poison Ivy," and "Little 
Egypt." Their hits are truly universal in 
appeal because they are as typical of sub- 



urbia as of the ghetto. 

The Coasters began their career as The 
Robins, a group of five. Their first record, 
"Down in Mexico," was recorded in 1957 
and became an overnight hit in the United 
States. Americans continued to listen to 
their hits for over half a decade. What's 
more, their impact has grown stronger 
with time. 

Several of their hits have been re- 
recorded by such famous entertainers as 
Ray Stevens and the Pipkins. The 



Coasters, named for their West Coast 
origin, have brought back the sounds of the 
50's and 60s better than any other group. 

With six gold records to their credit and 
situation comedy as their forte, the 
Coasters cannot fail to provide a great 
evening's entertainment. 

The dance will be from 8:00 - 12:00 in the 
gym. Tables will be set up for atmosphere 
and alumni's reunions. Attire should be 
dresses for girls and suits for the guys. 



Kingsoan Echo 

Tho Fourth It tat • Publication 

of tha Associated Studant Body of 

California Lutheran Collage, 

Thousand' Oaks, California 91960 



The EEH0 



VOLUME XIV NUMBER IV 



October 25, 1974 




Arline Mathews on campus 



From the Flournoy Camp 



Jeff Heise 
and Kathryn Korewick 

On Thursday, October 10, Mrs. 
Houston Flournoy, wife of the 
GOP gubernatorial candidate, 
and presently State Controller, 
made an appearance here at CLC 
in the Mt. Clef foyer. Mrs. Flour- 
noy stated her husband's 
positions on as many issues as 
she could, acknowledging that 
only Mr. Flournoy himself could 
answer all questions. 

One of the first questions asked 
was directed to her: what did she 
think about the "Time" article 
on political wives? 

"It's pretty accurate," she 
replied. "Hugh has been in it 14 
years. It's become a way of life. I 
wouldn't give up any part of it," 
adding that she liked going out 
and meeting people. 

When asked if she had any 
special interests, Mrs. Flournoy 
answered for herself and her hus- 
band that more child care 
programs and education were 
needed. (Houston Flournoy used 
to be an associate professor in 
government at Pomona College 
and the Claremont Graduate 
School. Mrs. Flournoy was also a 
teacher at one time. ) "There is a 
great need for child care 
programs — everywhere," she 
said. 

This topic was stressed most 
emphatically. Flournoy believes 
strongly that education should be 
more easily obtainable for the 
pre-schooler, and the budget sur- 
plus the state currently main- 
tains should be used for lowering 
tuition costs at state colleges and 
universities. The Controller sees 
the possibility of no tuition at the 
state schools, but the private 
schools, such as CLC, would 
benefit only from an increase in 
the state scholarships. 



Flournoy's stand on other 
issues included: 

• He will go along with the court 
decision regarding clemency for 
draft evaders. 

• In cases of abortion, he 
believes the decision is between 
the mother and her doctor and 
supports the California abortion 
bill. 

• He would not have vetoed the 
decriminalization bill which 
Governor Reagan recently 
turned down, although he is not 
as liberal as Brown. 

• He supports the welfare 
programs of the Reagan Ad- 
ministration. 

This meeting was not without a 
political assault on the opponent. 
First stating her husband's 
qualifications, which include six 
years in the state assembly and 
eight years as State. Controller, 
Mrs. Flournoy went on to point 
out that Edmund Brown Jr. tells 
his audience what they want to 
hear, but changes his mind for 
the next audience. On the other 
hand, says Mrs. Flournoy, "Hugh 
will say what he believes across 
the board. He doesn't play up to 
his audience." Flournoy is "run- 
ning on honesty, and wants that 
feeling to come across." 

Flournoy realizes that being a 
Republican at this time is a 
drawback, but hopes the voters 
will be broad-minded enough to 
base their votes on the issues at 
hand, and not on party affiliation. 
Mrs. Flournoy feels that people 
should read up on the candidates, 
and form their own opinions. 

The lack of campaign coverage 
that hurt him earlier, Flournoy 
feels, is no longer prevalent, and 
his head-on debates with Brown 
will give him a chance to air his 
positions the last of which will be 
shown Saturday, November 2, on 
Channel 4. 



KATHRYN KOREWICK 



Mrs. Arline Mathews, one* of 
the sponsors of last year's meat 
boycott, and the Democratic can- 
' didate for the 20th Congressional 
district, spoke at CLC October 
11, in the Mt. Clef foyer. 

"I never thought of running for 
office." she admitted. What 
changed her mind? 

Mrs. Mathews has been in- 
volved in grass roots politics for 
years, and has organized con- 
sumer organizations such as 
Fight Inflation Together and 
American Consumers Together. 
She is also behind a hotline in Los 
Angeles that helps people get 
food and/or clothing when they 
cannot get down to a place like 
the Salvation Army. Her running 
for Congress, she feels, is a 
culmination of her years as a 
consumer advocate. For almost 
an hour, she sat talking about 
Congress, inflation, and what 
was not being done about either. 

She is sick of those 
Congressmen from both parties 



who have sold their votes to 
special interest groups. It is 
those men who block repealing 
some laws that favor special in- 
terest groups or big business, 
while doing little good to the 
average constituent. 

She attacked as un- 
constitutional the Federal 
Reserve Board, stating that 
Congress had abdicated to 
bankers the right to control the 
purse strings. The bankers, 
elected for 14 year terms, do not 
have to answer to Congress or 
the President. If those bankers 
were ever audited* Mrs. 
Mathews predicted a scandal 
that would put Watergate in the 
shade. 

"We've got to work together," 
she urged, stressing that the 
system would work for the people 
if some of the people who don't 
could be weeded out. 

Mrs. Mathews lashed out at 
the treatment being given the 
elderly and the handicapped, ad- 
ding that "in a civilized society, 
we take care of the helpless.' 
Senior citizens, she said, had 



worked and saved for a good 
retirement, and now "can't enjoy 
decency." She branded as "im- 
moral" and "illegal" the waste 
of food for higher prices, such as 
the dumping of milk. 

Queried on President Ford's 
economic proposals, Mrs. 
Mathews replied that she thought 
the President was sincere, but 
doubted if the 5% surtax was the 
answer. People are having a hard 
time getting a decent living for 
their families, she said, presen- 
ting a cycle that might result 
from a surtax: people could not 
afford to buy that many goods, 
the industries could not sell as 
much, and there would be lay- 
offs. 

On other issues, Mrs. Mathews 
said that she thought the amnesty 
program was "mainly for the 
purpose of granting amnesty to 
Richard Nixon ... it's not working 
for the people who left for 
Canada." On aid to Turkey, she 
pointed out that "Turkey would 
not keep her agreement, and is 
importing opium. There's 
nothing wrong with self 
defense." 



Mime Champ at CLC 



Professional mime and 1972 
wrestling champion Flip Reade 
demonstrated mime and in- 
structed dance and gymnastic 
classes at CLC on Tuesday, Oc- 
tober 15. He will be teaching a 
special masters class in this art 
form here during the January in- 
terim, for anyone interested. 

Mr. Reade, a professional 
mime for nine years, performs 
concerts up and down the west 
coast, and is well known and 
applauded for his "incredible 
technique and fantastic control." 
He has made four films on mime 
and is currently teaching a class 
in this art at Pierce College in 
L.A. 

Known mostly for his body 
mimes, Mr. Reade's tremendous 
amount of background in sports 
enables him to incorporate 
athletic moves into his mimes, 
giving, he feels, a more exciting 
view for his audiences, who are 
not used to this unique style. Mr. 
Reade was the 1972 Western 
Olympic Wrestling Champion 
and took third in the Olympic 
trials. 

Mr. Reade defines mime as the 
philosophical extension of pan- 



tomime. Pantomime is done with 
special interest in movement to 
create the illusion of an actual 
happening, ending with a specific 
fact (such as getting a broken 
heart), and, much of the time, us- 
ing a lot of emotion. Mime takes 
this a step further to create a 
statement about life. For exam- 
ple, you can pantomime losing a 
loved one and getting a broken 
heart. In mime you would go on 
to what you would do with that 
broken heart, and thus say 
something about life. 

Mr. Reade stresses that in 
mime, dance, and other art 
forms, technique is nothing 
without soul. To him, a mime 
must express the internal es- 
sence of the soul, and must be 
free enough to express the 
simplicity of life. Therefore, he 
rarely performs in white face 
(the technique used by the best 
known mime today, Marcel 
Marceau), but prefers the 
straight face, feeling that this 
way he has to be a better actor 
and convey true-to-life emotions 
without seeming false. 

Also a professional in women's 
self-defense, Mr. Reade teaches 



Jewish Society at CLC 



CAROLE HAUSMANN 



Rabbi Henri E. Front of the 
Jewish Chautaugua Society 
presented the theme, "Jesus in 
the Jewish Tradition," in the 
Wednesday morning chapel ser- 
vice, October 16 at 10:10. Rabbi 
Front, along with three other 
representatives of the society, 
also presented a collection of 
books to CLC at the beginning of 
the service. 



The Jewish Chautaugua Socie- 
ty was formed to create a better 
understanding of Jews and 
Judaism among students through 
education. The society, spon- 
sored by the National Federation 
of Temple Brotherhoods, has 
presented some 80,000 Jewish 
reference books to 1900 college 
libraries, and has produced 35 
motion pictures for television on 



a class in this at Pierce College. 
His is the only class in the nation 
where the women get attacked 
for their final grade. The must 
successfully repel the "at- 
tackers" (athletes from the 
school) 12 times to pass. The 
school parking lots are used at 
night as the scene for the final 
test. Mr. Reade feels that this 
way the girls learn to stay calm 
and to keep their thoughts 
collected, so that they're better 
prepared in an actual attacking 
situation. 

In his special interim class 
here this January, Mr. Reade 
will cover every aspect of mime, 
including makeup, history, 
different styles of movement, 
and styles in various countries 
around the world. He encourages 
all students interested to take the 
course. 

Mr. Reade also expressed in- 
terest in performing a concert 
here at CLC, charging about 50* 

— just enough to cover expenses 

— so that students can be ex- 
posed to a ty.e of mime 
different than that known by 
most audiences. He encourages 
all to come and guarantees that 
they will see at least six stunts 
they've never seen before. 

universal Jewish ethnic themes. 
Rabbi Front, spiritual leader 
of Temple Beth Sholom in Santa 
Monica, California, gave the 
meditation during the service, 
stressing that he had not come to 
convince, but to give insight into 
Jewish beliefs and to give CLC 
students and faculty a better un- 
derstanding of both the Jewish 
and Christian faiths. 



Page 2 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



October 25, 1974 




Women's Liberation is topic 



is Jesus' visit to Martha and 
Mary when Martha is rushing 
around in a housewifely manner 
while the more perceptive Mary 
sits and listens to Him. Here, 
says Mrs Swanson, is the secret 
to human liberation, in Jesus and 

Helen Douglas speaks in Lecture Series wom 7- me . n str * ss the jf'; w ? k in f ch ^7;,. 

w ™ muscles and minds, pretty looks, Aspects of the women s libera- 

tion movement were presented 



Prominent California Democrat 
Helen Douglas 



By Jeanie Gerrard 

Women's movement to abolish 
their traditional role in society 
was the subject for presentations 
at Contemporary Christian 
Conversation's first two October 
sessions. Incorporating several 
relevant poems into her presen- 
tation, Jan Swanson spoke on 
Oct. 7th, about professional and 
relational aspects of woman's 
age old dilemma. 

Concentrating on the idea that 
"human sexuality is oppressive 
when images and stereotypes are 
made," Mrs. Swanson gave ex- 
amples of this oppression which 
is rooted in many walks of socie- 
ty. False images are perpetuated 
through films and television, the 
parents of the starlet and the 
glamour girl. Restrictive tables 
such as "housewife" are in- 
dicative of intellectual inferiori- 
ty and sacrifice of personal 
goals. Mrs. Swanson dwelt on 
Virginia Woolf 's assertions about 
women in literature: women 
seldom publish and never write 
about men; when writing about 



housewife. The fact that this 
poem offended other women in 
the past has helped to convince 
her that "woman is woman's 
greatest enemy." 

In "The Applicant," a poem 
Mrs. Swanson read by Sylvia 
Klath, woman is an "it," a 
"mechanized, living doll with no 
warmth or soul." She also read 
parts of "Diving into the 
Wreck", by Adriane Rich, a 
poem concerned with dispelling 
myths long buried under a sea of 
time and circumstance. She corn- 



Resident of Mount Clef dor- 
mitory, and Dr. David Johnson, 
Professor and Assistant Dean for 
Academic Planning, at the Oct. 
14th Contemporary Christian 
Conversations. Mr. Bridges and 
Dr. Johnson, who were both 
raised in homes where women 
played the traditional roles, 
never had much reason to ques- 
tion the situation till faced with 
the prospect of marriage. 
Bridges welcomes the women's 
equality movement as a chance 
for him to become more self suf- 
ficient instead of depending on 



pared the ideas in this poem to his wife Darcia for trivial things, 
the basis of the New Testament, 

in which Christ delves through Marrying "a bright and 

myths to seek truth. Applicable capable girl. "rendered a change 

to the modern woman's situation in Dr. Johnson's life style and 



dinner one afternoon while Mrs. 
Johnson (also a PHD) was still at 
work, prompted speculation by 
the neighbor children: one little 
girl later approached Mrs. John- 
•son saying, "My sister says 
you're the man." 



Sue Spencer 



Helen Gahagan Douglas will appear Thursday, November 7th as the 
third speaker in the 1974-75 CLC Artist Lecture Series. 

Mrs. Douglas, a prominent Democrat, has served three terms in 

the U.S. House of Representatives, (1944, '46, '48.) from the 14th dis- „ 

trict of California. She ran as a Democratic candidage for the U.S. «j 

Senate in 1950 but was defeated in the finals by Richard M. Nixon, y 

Mrs. Douglas, wife of actor Melvyn Douglas, began her political 
career in 1938 after having established herself as a Broadway star and 
opera singer. She began in 1938 speaking on behalf of the Ad- 
ministration's Farm Security Program, and was appointed by Presi- 
dent Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1939 to the National Advisory Com- 
mittee of Works Progress Administration (WPA). 

She served in various other committee positions in U.S. and Califor- „ 
nia government until her 1944 election to Congress, including Vice- $ 
Chairman of the Democratic State Central Committee (1942). 

At the request of President Roosevelt and Congressman Thomas F. 
Ford she entered national politics in 1944 and served three con- 
secutive terms in .the House of Representatives. In July of 1946 she 
was appointed alternate delegate to the General Assembly of the 
United Nations by President Harry S. Truman. In 1950 she defeated 
incumbent Democratic Senator Downey in the primary but lost to 
Richard Nixon. 

Mrs. Douglas was bom in New Jersey in 1900. She received her 
education at Berkeley School for girls, Brooklyn, New York, Capen 
School for Girls, Northhampton, Massachusetts, and Barnard 
College, New York City. She starred in many Broadway plays, in- 
cluding "Enchanted April" and "The Merry Widow," and in the H. 
Rider Haggard film SHE. 

Her opera tours took her throughout the U.S., Canada, and Europe, 
and included roles in Tosca, Aida, and Manon Lescaut. 

The lecture will begin at 8:15 p.m. in the CLC Auditorium. 



and love of children." Mrs. Swan- 
son read one of her own poems from a male perspective by Gene 
entitled "Monday Mediation," Ekenstam, Assistant Dean for 
which captures the thoughts of a Admissions. Terry Bridges, Head 



CLC Calendar 



Decisions in Mr. Ekenstam's 
childhood were made by both his 
mother and father. Entering 
college raised a slight con- 
sciousness of men's and women's 
P 88835 ^* 8 ® 8 ^^^ but he, like Mr. Bridges 

and Dr. Johnson, never faced the 

situation until his marriage, 

which was well before the advent 

Fri., Oct. 25: XX of the actual "lib" movement. 

9:30am: Founder's Day Convocation, Gym. Reception following i;S Ratner tnan expressing tension 

Nygreen-1. W between their roles, Mr. 

12:30-1:30: GRE Review, in The Barn. $ Ekenstam proudly feels that his 

6 pm: Special Dinner for Past Regents and Friends of CLC $ wife Karen is far ahead of him in 

Nygreen-1 . !$ knowine where her life is headed . 
7:30 pm: Faculty Forum, Nygreen-1. 

9-12 pm: Jr. Class Dance, Gym $ Because examination and ac- 

7:30 pm: Dating Game "Rally Squad," in Mt. Clef Foyer & tion should begin close to home. 

o * r» t 9fi- ■§ Dr Johnson's observations on 

;«• mni ,n- n ^ ..... $ women's roles on campus should 

(Time TBA) Cross Country: Chapman Invitational Mt. Sac Coll, 



Chapman Walnut 

1 pm: Soccer: Cal. Poly S.L.O., here 
7:30 pm: Football, at USIU 
6:30 pm: Reception for CLC Fellows. CUB 
7 pm: Founders Day Dinner, Gym. 

Mon., Oct. 28: 
Veteran's Day (at CLC) - No classes 

Tues., Oct. 29: 
7:30 pm: Women's Volleyball: Cal. St. Dominguez Hills, here. 
7:30-9:30 pm: SCTA Meeting, CUB 



S-BS 



Daniel S. Weber 



On Sunday, October 6, Joe 
Stephens told the senate there 
was a surplus of $5,030 in the 
ASCLC treasury from last year 
and a first semester budget of 
$13,796. 

The senate has a black eye con- 
cerning a delinquent bill. The bill 
is to Liz Martini for last 
semesters service as secretary. 
At the moment they are trying to 
figure out the amount she is due. 

The senators passed a set of 
new election rules for next years 
campaigns. It is hoped the new 
rules will create livelier cam- 
paigns to get better voter turn- 
out. 

During the October 13 senate 
meeting, the senators approved 
$176 for the PAC rooters bus to 
Redlands. A motion accepted, 
because of the previous motion's 
discussion, was the rule to have 
all commissioners approve an ac- 
tivities funds before its sched- 
uled date. The social publicity 
commissioners were approved. 



The October 20 senate meeting 
was very productive. At the very 
start, they approved $200 to Liz 
Martini for her service as 
secretary. She was given a play 
rate for her employment. The 
treasurer will take care of this 
matter immediately. 

Laurie Maio, the PAC com- 
missioner, propositioned the 
senate for $320 to cover the ex- 
penses of the San Diego trip, 
scheduled for this weekend. The 
trip sounds like a heck of a 
bargain. Tjie pep-athletic com- 
missioners were also approved. 

The sophomore class said Duck 
Soup was a big success. The 
freshman class stated a need to 
collect the dues that half of the 
freshman class owes. 

Seventy five dollars went to 
June Drueding, so she could at- 
tend the Associated College 
Unions International meeting at 
San Luis Obispo. The purpose of 
the meeting is to help college 
entertainment organizers run a 
better department. 

The RAC got approval of its 
plan to split the costs of an up- 



SWed, Oct. 30: 

10:10 am: Chapel, Gym. 

3 pm: Soccer: Long Beach St. U., here. 

8-11 pm: RAP Open Gym Night. 

8-10 pm: Jones-Chatfield Debate, Nygreen-1. 

Thurs., Oct. 31: 
9 pm: Halloween Show with "The Balloon Man," in ThevBam. 



Fri., Nov. 1: 

10:10 am: Celebration of the Arts, Nygreen-1; 
You're A Saint" 

3 pm: Soccer: Santa Barbara, here. 

7 pm: Women's Volleyball: Westmont, here. 

8 pm: Rally Squad Pep Rally, in fire circle. 
8:30 pm: "Conejo Canaries," gym. 

Sat., Nov. 2: 
1:30 pm: Football: Azusa Pacific College, here. 
3 pm: Soccer: Northrop Tech. Inst., here. 
7 pm: Women's Volleyball: at UCLA. 
8:15 pm: "The Graduate," gym. 

Sun., Nov. 3: 
Coin Show (All Day), in the CUB 
11 am: Church Service, Nygreen-1. 
2:30-4:30 pm: Open House in Early Childhood School. 
7:30 pm: Creative New Earth Workshop, Alpha Lounge 



•I'm A Saint - 



^SSSSSSSSS8SsS8SSSSSSSc^iS^^SS8SSS8e^ 



coming retreat with students 
wishing to attend. Jerry Swanson 
and Rolf Bell have the informa- 
tion about this retreat. 
If anyone has a topic they 



be especially noted. He pointed 
out the "cheerleader image" so 
prevalent at Cal Lu. the fact that 
this college sponsors a girl in an 
annual beauty pageant, the lack 
of female top level ad- 
ministrators, and the restrictions 
on human understanding imposed 
by segregated dormitories. Thus 
there is room for action toward 
human liberation which can ac- 
tually affect us directly. As 
Pastor Swanson so rightly 
observed at the Conversations' 
opening, "the express purpose of 
the presentations is to stimulate 
further concern in the area of 
human liberation which can't be 
exhausted on a Monday morn- 
ing." 



On The Spur Of 
The Moment 



ABOUT THE UNIFORMS: 
Every other week, Spurs wear 
their uniforms to let the campus 
know who we are. We want to re- 
mind the campus that we are 
here and are here for service. 



SPURS CONVENTION is in 
Redlands November 15-17. There 
are still five openings for any 
Spur still interested. 



before Thursday and it will be 

placed on the next agenda. 
We would like to welcome 

Paulette Riding into the senate 

as freshman class secretary, 
would like to bring up before the Next' weeks senate meeting will tr »cks from Spurs! Keep an eye 
senate, drop it off with the De on Monday. October 28 at 8 out for them. They're coming 
secretary at the ASCLC office P-m. soon. 



HALLOWEEN: Treats and no 



October 25, 1974 



KIMGSMFN ECHO 



P«f# 3 




First Drama Production 



Characters add insight 
Costumes add variety 




David 



Streetz and June Druedino in 

"A Doll ' s House" 



I wonder how many students 
are aware of food costs today, 
what I'm faced with from week 
to week, how prices are going 
higher from month to month. I'm 
caught in a vice with the runaway 
costs. I'm set with a fixed budget 
of $700.00 per student per 
academic year. That's about 
$2.50 a day. So it's hard to 
provide for 600 students a day 
and 12,600 meals per week. 

My real objective is to make 
students aware of how much food 
waste can cost and how they can 
keep board rates to a minimum 
by keeping waste down, 330 
gallons of edible food is wasted 
daily. Items such as butter pats, 
cookies, desserts, cottage 
cheese, napkins, fruits, salads, 



crackers, and glasses of milk and 
punch are being left on trays un- 
touched. If we can't beat cost, 
maybe we can have students join 
a Food ecology program to en- 
courage students to take only 
what they can eat, and come 
back for seconds if they want 
more. Students should be allowed 
seconds on all food except meat. 

To cope, I will offer more 
salads, steak, roast beef, 
chicken, pork, fish, and serve 
yourself ice cream on a three 
week cycle. 

Be a food ecologist. Take only 
what you'll eat. But don't waste 
food. 

Your Food Director, 
Lily Lopez. 



-lithe rans: Student Special 
ife insurance is expansive, 



xit note 




%* 







**<-™* •> ■ 



Contact your AAL Idea Man — 



ROBERT A. BUTH 

29431 QUAIL RUN DRIVE 
AGOURA, CALIFORNIA 91301 
TELEPHONE (213) 889-5788 



ft 

• •• 

Aid Association for Lutherans 
Appleton,Wis. Fraternalife Insurance 



Life • Health • Retirement 



Kathryn Korewick 



The CLC drama department 
opened its 1974-75 season Thurs- 
day night with "A Doll's House" 
by Henrik Ibsen. 

The plot revolves around Tor- 
vald Helmer, a young lawyer who 
has just received a promotion, 
and his wife Nora, who secretly 
borrowed money so that he could 
spend a year in Italy for his 
health. That secret is Nora's 
pride, and on Christmas Eve, she 
finds herself being blackmailed 
by the moneylender, Krogstad. 
Unable to meet his demands, her 
secret is turned over to Torvald, 
who is unable to comprehend her 
sacrifice of pride for love. Nor 
does he particularly want to. 

June Drueding in the role of 
Nora seemed to grow from a 
child-bride (of eight years) to a 
woman looking for guidance in 
facing life. Until Krogstad's 
letter was opened, she main- 
tained a look and air that brought 
to mind a dainty confection. And 
then, standing by the sofa, the 
confectionery manner dis- 
appeared as she really saw her 
husband for the first time. 

The actor who portrays Tor- 
vald Helmer has a definite 



responsibility to gain audience 
contempt (at the very least) for 
the character. In this, David 
Streetz succeeded admirably in 
presenting Torvald as a con- 
ceited boor whose only strong 
and real emotions are about 
himself. Even in the end, it is not 
the loss of Nora that upsets him 
as much as the blow dealt his in- 
flated ego. 

Barry Disselhorst as Nils 
Krogstad seemed rather on the 
stiff side in the third act. While 
sneering at society and holding 
the whip over Nora's head, he 
was honest in his portrayal, but 
his feelings seemed mechanical 
as Mrs. Linde suggested that 
they join forces, admitting that 
she needed someone as much as 
his children needed a mother. 
Vickie Blume added insight to 
the character of Mrs. Linde, not 
really by the way she said her 
lines, but by her gestures. In Act 
One, while Krogstad passed down 
the hall, it took her a moment to 
control an emotion — and from 
then on, Mrs. Linde was not just 
Nora's friend, but a woman in 
her own right with her own 

problems. 

But the best performance was 
given by Ed Magee as the 
Helmers' close friend, Dr. Rank. 
Whether jovial or thoughtful or 

drunk, he was entirely 



believable. In being so credible, 
he complimented the two leads. 

It was a tine performance, but 
several details stuck out like sore 
thumbs. The Christmas tree was 
so obviously plastic, and to set it 
up in the front, with no trunk but 
little green legs bracing it spoiled 
the effect it should have had. 

Other sore points were some of 
the costumes. This play takes 
place at the height of the Vic- 
torian era. The only women to 
wear short skirts were opera 
stars singing Brunnhilde, dance 
hall girls, and the like, but not de- 
cent women. Torvald wanted 
Nora to be more than just decent, 
so what was the logic in allowing 
her to wear a short skirt to dance 
in? She should have worn a long 
skirt to the costume party. The 
other mistake made by the 
costume crew was allowing the 
pants of the men to look as 
though they hadn't been 
hemmed. The black and white 
shoes were fashionable then, but 
not with material flapping 
around. If a shabby effect was 
wanted for Torvald and 
Krogstad, it could be overlooked, 
but Dr. Rank is well off and can 
afford to dress in style — which 
he should have done. The rest of 
the costumes were done well, 
chosen to fit certain budgets or 
stations in life. 



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age 4 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Intrepid 
troll once 

again 
sighted 



Just as the first robin of 
springtime and the groundhog of 
groundhog-day fame are awaited 
annually, so it is on the campus 
of California Lutheran College 
where, year after year, the first 
troll of the season has been 
sighted, blessing our campus and 
spreading mirth and merriment 
where e'er he goes. 

Anxious millions awaited the 
news of our trolls' appearance: 
Reports were streaming in from 
all over the free-world. From 
Beirut. Twin trolls were born to 
Mrs. Agatha Armistice. In 
Washington. Vice-President 



designate, Nelson Rockefeller 
reportedly found a troll in his 
noodle soup. An assassination 
attempt has been ruled out. in 
France, socialite Francois 
Bergious, entertained a troup of 
some fourteen Albanian trolls en- 
route to Israel. From all around 
the globe, the reports came in 
and were compiled in the 
National Leeal Data Center. 

From CLC, no reports were 
issued. No sightings. Nothing. 

Then, at approximately four 
o'clock on Oct. 7, 1974 the CLC 
troll was once aeain sighted. 



Credited with the sighting was 
freshman Home Ec. major Niles 
P. Hornebisquet. Mr. Horn- 
bisquet was walking across The 
Kingsmen Park Bridge with a 
load of buckwheat cakes that he 
had just finished baking in his 
Home Ec. class. The CLC troll 
then stole Mr. Hornebisquet's 
Home Ec. project. An Echo 
reporter was on hand to inter- 
view Mr. Hornebisquet. 

"It was simply awful" tittered 
Mr. Hornebisquet. "There I was 
walking across the bridge, mind- 
ing my own bees wax when a 



October 25, 1974 

hairy-knuckled hand reached up 
and pinched my cakes." Mr. 
Hornebisquet was then taken to 
the health center and given a 
thorough examination by a com- 
petent doctor. Mrs. Ballard, 
Nurse at the Health Center later 
reported his condition to be 
"Stable, but highly excited." 

And so, with the troll's welfare 
and actual existence assured, 1 
would like to take this opportuni- 
ty to examine some of the 
tremendous advances made by 
trolls and other peoples of the 
Troglodyte persuasion in the past 
year. 




{PSSSSS® 



These rare and somewhat startling 
photos wpre taken by Niles Horne- 
bisquet himself moments after his 
historic encounter with the CLC 
Troll. This first shot shows the 
troll's visage quite plainly. 
Experts attribute the Look on his 
face tothe 23 Buckwheat cakes 
recently de"our*»d 




These two pictures show the 
Intrepid Troll in a mad dash 
toward his ancestoral home in 
the Mt. Clef drain tunnel. Note 
the elongated Stallion Ganglia, 
the upturned Hymenoptrix, the 
dangling participle 



8 

LITTLE KNOWN FACTS K 
ABOUT TROLLS gi 

n 

It is a little known fact that g 
prior to an operation in Sweden, '* 
Gerald Ford was a troll. 



CLC President Mark 
Mathews, once iook a troll to 
lunch. 



Trolls, when attacked will put }tf 
their wagons in a circle S 



Some trolls, (the CLC troll is 
categorized in this group), are 
often given to immodest 
belching. 



The U.S. Attorney General 
states that the crime rate in the 
United States is up 6 per cent. He 
goes on to add that the troll count 
has also gone up 6 per cent 



It is rumored that the Sym- 
bionese Liberation Army is ac- 
tually a splinter group of the 
Troglodyte Emancipation Navy. 



Any other sightings of the CLC 
troll or any other relevant facts 
concerning the CLC troll should 
be reported immediately to the 
editor of this paper. Public co- 
operation will be appreciated and 
any verified sighting or informa- 
tion leading to the capture of the 
CLC Troll, will be rewarded by 
one gross of Niles P. Hornebis- 
quet's homemade buckwheat 
cakes. Good hunting! 






Here we see the traditional 
battle stance of the troll. 
This stance was adopted by 
Castro's troops during the 
Bay of Pigs invasion and that 
is why the price of sugar is 
so high today. 
At this point in the filming 

the troll uttered his fierce 
war cry, "Tutti Fruiti Awww 

Rudy." 




The two final photos show 
the troll prior to h^s dis- 
appearence into the Mt . Clef 
drain tunnel. Subsequent in- 
vestigations are pending 




Page 5 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



October 25, 1974 



ELDORADO, A Symphony by the Electric Light Orchestra 



Chris Cottey 

The history of rock and roll has 
experienced a great many 
changes. Originally, there was 
the simple 2/4 and 3/4 beat music 
established by the likes of Chuck 
Berry and Jerry Lee Lewis. 

The evolution -of' this medium 
has depressed many serious 
musicians and to those listeners 
who find enjoyment in critically 
analyzing the quality of rock and 
roll Derformances. It is trulv sad 
to see the commercial rip-off 
artists like the Osmonds whose 
genre is a nickel and dime ap- 
proach to the aesthetic composi- 
tion of music. 

Today, it appears that the 
heavy-metal days founded in the 
times of Hendrix and Cream, and 
brutalized by psuedo- 
instrumental groups such as Led' 
Zeppelin and Black Sabbath is 
giving way to the glittery spec- 



trum of David Bowie and the 
New York Dolls. The alter- 
natives are the pro forma, clean, 
yet directionless sounds of Bad 
Company or the eloquently com- 
posed, pensively conceptual 
styles of the Who and Genesis. 

Within this latter context has 
been developing a band founded 
by the members of England's 
most creative rock and roll 
ensembles, the Move. Roy Wood, 
Jeff Lynne and Bev Bevan, seek- 
ing a more expansive and color- 
ful form of rock, created the 
Electric Light Orchestra. From 
the outset, this group was 
predicated on the use of classical 
instruments in the production of 
heavy rock and roll. 

Wood moved on to form Wiz- 
zard and one album. Since then, 
Jeff Lynne has taken his band 
through three albums. It is their 



recent release that has proviaea 
the inspiration for today's 
review. 

Pretension is not something 
well liked in the circles of rock 
and roll; however, it is prevalent 
throughout all of rockdom. 
"Eldorado" is unquestionably 
pretentious. Its grandiose scale 
cannot help but be so. All ten 
songs, constituting the 
symphony, are penned by Lynne. 

Not since the Procol Harum 
recording with the Edmonton 
Symphony, has any rock band 
successfully incorporated an 
orchestra as an integral part of 
that band. In most cases, the 
orchestra has been primarily an 
embellishment. 

ELO, thanks to Lynne's ability 
to successfully compose 
orchestration has come as close 
to perfect rock and roll integra- 
tion as anyone ever will. What's 
more, he has maintained the 



CLC's state bird 



PSA has its unofficial state 
bird and so does Cal Lutheran: 
The Coneio Canaries. 

These canaries do not belong in 
an aviary. The Canaries is a very 
versatile pop rock band. The 
band's music includes the 50's 
rock-n-roll, the 60's surf songs, 
the latest hits of the seventies, 
personal compositions of the 
band and various other good 
oldies. 

All the members are ac- 
complished musicians and when 
performing together they have a 
very good sound. The group has 
seven members: Rav Hebel. 



vocals and flute; George Willey, 
vocals and sax; Marsh Bowen, 
vocals, keyboard and bass; John 
Lenhardt, vocals and bass; Liz 
Connors, vocals, guitar and 
keyboard; Johnny Golden, lead 
guitar; and Marc Thomas, per- 
cussion. 

In previous years, the 
.members have been in numerous 
CLC productions, such as Elvis 
Hebel, The Beached Boys and a 
number of musicals. 

The Canaries also have 
another sound, commonly called 
a Barber Shop Quartet. Per- 
forming in this section of the 
show are Ray, George, Marsh 
and John. 



Barber Shop Quartet music is 
a typically American style of 
singing. It was the popular music 
around the turn of the century. 
The music has a very tightly knit 
ta cappella harmony. Usually 
there is a humorous emphasis as 
shown by the lyrics and the an- 
tics of the performers on stage. 

The Canaries do classic Barber 
Shop numbers, as well as many 
numbers adapted for the 
Quartet's use. The adaptations 
range from operatic pieces to 
' movie theme songs. 

The canaries will be perform- 
ing in the gym on November 1 
at 8:30 PM. Go and See them! 




sense of urgency and energy of 
heavy rock. 

The symphony, which 
technically it is not, begins with 
the "Eldorado Overture." The 
narration establishes environ- 
ment in "The dreamer, the un- 
woken fool, in dreams, no pain 
will kiss the brow." Of course, 
we are in an escapist world, but 
its pervasiveness is non-ending. 
"The universal dreamer rises up 
above his earthly burden. 
Journey to the dead of night, high 
on a hill in Eldorado." 

Having established the spec- 
trum, Lynne manages to in- 
tertwine the lyrical and musical 
components to paint an im- 
pressionistic image of man in his 
dream world. In "Can't Get It 
Out of my Head," ELO poignant- 
ly shows man's desire to cling to 
the dreams, the unfulfillable 
dreams. 

Best Band 
Ever 

Louise Deckard 

"I'm very pleased and looking 
forward to the best year ever." 
Mr. Ramsey has good reason to 
be proud of his group. The CLC 
Varsity and Concert Band 
features forty pieces and has a 
beautifully balanced sound. The 
band's debut was at President 
Mathew's picnic where only two 
rehearsals produced an im- 
pressive program. Weekends 
transform the concert band into a 
pep band to bring music to rallies 
and to add extra spirit at football 
games. Coming up on the band's 
calendar are some morning con- 
certs at chapel and the festive 
Christmas Concerts. Don't miss 
your chance to hear the big, 
beautiful sound. 

The band officers this year 
are: President, Roxanne Boss; 
First V.P., Doug Kruse; V.P. in 
charge of equipment and publici- 
ty, Gary Larsen and Bonnie 
Boss; Secretary-Treasurer, Pam 
Little; and Sophomore Represen- 
tative, George Carganilla. 
Assistant directors are Roxanne 
Boss and Doug Kruse. 

"The lower brass makes a lot 
of difference in the sound and 
fullness." These instruments are 
played by: John Allen. David 
Dill, Conrad Engler, Carrie 
Haugen, Lester Haynes. Gary 
Larsen, Jeff Lehenbauer, Jeff 
Nicholsen, Mark Obermeyer, 
Jim Rasmussen, David Watson, 
and David Zulaut. Seven trom- 
bones make this a resounding 
section. 

"The percussion section is 
superb." Pounding away are: 
Bonnie Boss, Jeff Aslesen, Dawn 
Dugall, and Marc Thomas. The 
trumpets feature "strong players 
and outstanding ones." Echoing 
the music rooms are the rich 
tones of: Bill Barrett, Mike 
Booth, Al Dellinger, and Doug 
Kruse. 

"The woodwinds are the best 
and largest section we've ever 
had." Flutists are: Robin 
Connery, Karen James, Pam Lit- 
tle, Kathy Rengstorf, Claire 
Richart, Kathy Sachs, and Saun- 
dra Starkey. Clarinets and sax- 
aphones are rendered by: George 
Carganilla, Louise Deckard, 
Hildy Dresch, Jeanie Gerrard. 
Robert Glatt, Julie Kaaz, Kim 
Peterson, Janet West, and 
Roberta Whipple. The double 
reeds are played by: Roxanne 
Boss, Richard Minnick. and 
George Willey. 



However, it is not until 
"Laredo Tornado" that the tem- 
porary state of this dream world 
becomes apparent. "Summer 
days, where did you go? You've 
let me down so bad." 

Lynne allows the character, a 
first person who remains 
nameless, to struggle with the 
non-definitive and unclear haze 
of dreamland in "Illusions in G 
Major." While seeing a phantom 
ship where the crew is humming 
tunes that sounded like the Roll- 
ing Stones and Leonard Cohen, 
the actor wrestles with formless 
myth because " ... they (the 
crew) didn't know the words." 

In composing the music, 
played deftly by his band and the 
orchestra, Lynne has sought to 
provide the proper emphasis to 
the lyrical content. Few com- 
posers have managed to in- 
tegrate a song so that the lyrics 
and melody provide a har- 
monious continuum. 

Finally. ELO, in four albums 
and three years, has managed to 
reach its peak. They have done 
what no other band has ever 
come close to accomplishing by 
taking instruments, violins and 
cellos, not considered practical 
in a rock framework and made 
them a prime source in creating 
a hard driving sound. Even if the 
idea of concept compositions is 
uninviting, the expansion of the 
contemporary rock nucleus to in- 
clude more than bass, drums and 
guitar is worth every moment in- 
vested in this album. 

Barrett's 
Success Poem 

MICHELLE LOPES 

Dave Barrett, philosophy- 
English major, baseball player, 
and recreation leader can now 
also claim the title "poet." 
Thursday night, October 17, at a 
poetry reading in the barn, 
Barrett revealed he will have one 
of his poems published in the 
"Ball State University Forum" 
magazine. 

Barrett remarked in a recent 
interview. "It seems so dis- 
tinguished. I still can't believe 
it." The poem, titled "Ode to a 
Dying Song," was written about 
his grandfather. He feels that it 
was a good indication of his 
poems because he's still writing 
it. "I'm not even sure which re- 
write they'll publish. Once I get 
the body of a poem written, I tear 
it apart piece by piece and 
rewrite it many times." 

Barrett started writing a year 
ago when he took Dr. Jack 
Ledbetter's Creative Writing: 
Poetry class. He writes mainly 
"short" poems because he would 
rather pack more emotion into a 
few lines. He also enjoys putting 
some of his poems to music, 
which he did to a few for the 
reading on Thursday night. 

While he doesn't have time to 
write as often as he would like, 
he feels that listening to other 
people's poetry is very in- 
spirational. "Other people's 
phrasing often brings vivid pic- 
tures to your mind," Barrett 
offered. 

Also reading in the barn last 
Thursday, were. Julie Bedford, 
Jim Santor. Pat Swenson, and 
Ruth Cady. Excepting Santor. 
the others are presently enrolled 
in Dr. Ledbetter's poetrv class, 
but all had written some poems 

prior to the class. The English 
department hopes to present 
readings in the barn monthly. 



page 6 
*********************** 

Kingsmen Flog 
Tigers 44-7 

Regain Top 
Ten Ranking 

Bill Funk 

The varsity footballers Back in came Wilson after the 

destroyed Occidental College 44-7 kickoff, and he moved the 

Saturday, Oct. 12 to regain a Kingsmen the necessary 58 yards 

place in the top ten rankings of for the score at 1:23. Big play 

NAIA. was the 52 yard screen pass to 

After five games last year (to Dave Nankaviell. but the score 

show the difference in perform- had to come on Bauer's one 

ance over a year's period), the yarder when "Nank" tripped. 
Kingsmen were 3-2 on the year Nankaviell started second half 

scoring 66 points to 57. This year, fireworks with the Kingsmen 

the team is 10th ranked in NAIA leading 27-7, by outsprinting Oxy 

and has a 4-1 record scoring 157 defenders 68 yards at 14:42 for a 

points to 45. 33-7 lead. 

Shoup's footballers would be CLC got the ball right back 
much higher in the standings, but after the punt to the C41. 
because of the increased Nankaviell rushed for 8 and a 15 
toughness of the Southwestern yard penalty for personal foul 
District which CaLu participates against the Tigers was tacked on. 
in, and because of a sloppy loss to Kelly Felix rushed for five, 
Redlands, Cal Lutheran is ranked Bauer slanted left for eight, and 
10th. another personal foul moved the 
CLC must defend their place- ball to the 11. Here, the offensive 
ment against USIU at San Diego threat was stymied so 
tomorrow and against Azusa McAUistair kicked a 31 yard field 
Pacific the following week at Mt. goal at 8:37 for a 36-7 lead. 
Clef Stadium. Both teams are CLC tried an onside kick but an 
ranked ahead of CLC and will be Oxy man fell on it. The next play, 
tough. The USIU game will be at Oxy fumbled and CLC recovered 
7:30 p.m. and APC will be met at at their 47. 
1:30. From here, it was Bauer for 
The Occidental game was the four, Bruce Mitchell for 15, 
third 40 point plus performance Haynes for two, but then a penal- 
ties year, topping last year's two ty set the ball back to the 31. 
games in which 40 points were Haynes went eight, Mitchell for 
topped. nine, and Haynes for one more, 
Halfway through the first but CLC was penalized for clip- 
period, Occidental had to punt, ping back to the 28. Haynes then 
the ball being downed at the CLC went 13 yards and for no gain, 
17. On the second play, Lester and then kept for 15 yards and a 
Haynes rambled for 15, and a touchdown on a fake reverse at 
personal foul added another 15 to 3:54. CLC now lead 42-7. 
the CLC 48. Hank Bauer and CLC almost scored again as 
Dave Nankaviell became the Nelson again quarterbacking and 
workhorses, Bauer running for 33 responsible for most of the sec- 
yards, one of the carries for ond half scores unloaded a bomb 
seven yards and the touchdown at to Lopez, but the try missed. 
3.32. and Nankaviell carried for Lopez was wide-open but couldn't 
14. lBob- McAUistair added the catch up to the ball. 
PAT and so CLC led 7-0. An Oxy fumble in the fourth 
An Oxy pass was immediately quarter set up CLC once again at 
intercepted, and returned to the the 31. Nelson hit Dave Cook on a 
Oxy 40. From here, Don Richard- 12 yard pass, but Davo Brobeck 
son took a three yard pass, Bauer lost 1. Brobeck then received a 
ran for 6, Richardson again was Bass for six. and Cook was passed 
passed to for 13, Bauer traveled to for eight. But holding was 
for 2. and then after an in- detected several inconsequential 
complete pass. Bauer took a plays later and the ball was mov- 
short screen pass and blasted ed back to the 23. Mitchell then 
into the end zone at 1 : 41 for a 13-0 went seven on a draw. Brobeck 
lead. lost eight and McAUistair missed 
Occidental's passing was very on a 40 yard field goal. Oxy s punt 
inept, as not one pass was com- was blocked for a safety and the 
pleted. and two were intercepted, game ended at 44-7. 
It was after the kickoff that the Four players accounted for 
second interception came at the almost all 300 yards in rushing. 
26 yard line by Richard Lopez. Dave Nankaviell rushed for 102 
From there Haynes went around yards, and Bauer and Mitchell 
right end for 8 as the quarter end- tied next at 76 yards. Lester 
ed. Haynes added another 

After an incomplete pass, 65. 
Bauer went around left for seven, 
Nankaviell added another seven. 
Bauer carried for two, and then 

Hank again carried for the *********** 
touchdown fumbling the ball in 

the end zone, but still a KiiurQMirN stats 

legitimate TD at 13:00. KINGSMEN STATS 

Bill Wilson, starting QB left at • • -v - - »» C 2 L 3 C ° 2 X Y 

this point and Bob Nelson took Ru$rt es/yardage 55/323 37/-4 

over. Nelson could do nothing at p a »$ e s attempted 20 9 

this point of the game, even Passes completed 11/136 o/o 

throwing the interception which ^J* ^ViSlSd " p,ed " 3 I 

Fred Carpenter of the Tigers Puntl y8rdag e 141 304 

returned for 26 yards and the only Punts t returned . . 5 1 

score of the game for the op- Punts return yards 9 5 

«„ nnn te H UmOIBS/ L.OST III 4/2 

Ponents. Penalties.. 10/99 5/61 



KINGSMFN ECHO 



October 25, 1974 




The Bauer "train" iust keeps on rolling! No. 36 Junior 
fullback Hank Bauer blows through an opening during last 
weeks' victory vs. LaVerne. The hole was fixed by #50 
Mark Beckham, #65 Bob Hansen, #66 Mike Hass. 



Knaves Stun Northridge Matador 



Susan McCain 

Friday, October 11, the Knaves 
came from behind in the last 
quarter to beat a bewildered 
Northridge team 29-26. , 

The first quarter was dismal 
as Northridge scored three 
touchdowns to CLC's one — an 18 
yd pass received by Harry Hen- 
dricks. Rich Lockheart made the 
conversion attempt. Extra point 
tries by the Matadors were 
blocked by J.C. Benedict and 
Brian Strange. 

The Knaves scored on a 77 yd. 
pass received by Hendricks in the 
second quarter. Northridge also 
scored a touchdown near the end 
of the first half, making the half- 
time score 26-13 in favor of 
Northridge. 



The Knave defense held the 
Matadors scoreless in the last 
half. Ron Carreon made a safety, 
forcing Northridge to punt from 
their own 20-yd line. The Knaves 
proceeded to score a touchdown 
on a 2 yd run by Randy Cruz. 

CLC made a fabulous effort in 
the last quarter to catch up and 
win the game. The Knaves 
scored a first down on pass in- 
terference and Randy Cruz 
scored the winning touchdown 
with Rich Lockheart making the 
PAT. 

Score by 

Quarters 12 3 4 



Knaves 
Matadors 



7 13 22 29 
18 26 26 26 



The Knaves previously trav- 
elled to Porterville, Saturday, 
October 5, where they took on the 
Pirates at 7:30. The final score 
was 26-15 in favor of Porterville. 
One highlight of the game was 
a touchdown pass received by 
CLC's Mike Costa in the first 16 
seconds of the game. Rich 
Lockheart kicked for the extra 
point. Shortly after that, the 
Pirates scored on a 35-yard pass, 
tying the score, 7-7. Porterville 
scored once more in the first 
quarter pn a halfback option 
pass. The second quarter was 
scoreless. In the third quarter, 
Porterville made another 
touchdown pass, but their kick 
was blocked by J.C. Benedict. 



Women's Volleyball Teams Improving 

Martha Bruland 

Cal Lutheran's varsity volleyball team gained its first victory of the 
season over LaVerne in the second of three games played, scoring 15 
over La Verne's 10. LaVerne won the match, however, with a score of 
15-4 in the first game, and 15-12 in the second. The team had the full 
support of the good sized crowd that gathered to cheer them on. 

At the completion of the "B" team's match, the **C" team went on 
to again win one game, but lose the match: 16-14. 4-15. and 8-15. 

It is clear that both teams are working hard and becoming more 
united in their efforts as each game passes. 



CLF.L. Enters Third Week of Season 



The first two weeks of the in- 
tramural football season have 
come and gone, with 6nly two un- 
defeated teams remaining. The 
standings for the first two 
games, played on Oct. 4 and 11, 
are as follows: 





team W I 





D 


O.Hyatt 


5 2 


52 


20 


B.Webber 


3 2 


37 


20 


O.Grant 


1 1 1 


32 


13 


S.Howie 


7 1 I 


18 


14 


O.Larson 


8 1 1 


19 


24 


Oj. Clark 


4 2 


36 


53 


J.Urness 


6 2 


U 


36 


R.Rezac 


2 2 


01 


32 



Of the past two weeks of ac- 
tion, there were three games of 
particular interest. The first 
game saw team 3 bucking heads 
with team 4. The opening score 
came on a pass by team 4 from 
QB Brines to Mike Harvey. Giv- 
ing Brines time to complete the 



TD toss, was the excellent line 
play of the Juice. However, the 
following kickoff was returned 
for a TD by "44" Conrad. This 
proved to be fatal, because QB 
Brines did not throw another TD 
pass until team 3 had scored two 
touchdowns, on a run and pass by 
Peter Hamrahan. In the closing 
minutes Gary Larson caught 
another Hamrahan pass for a 
TD. The final score was 25-12, 
with team 3 over team 4. 

The second game, played Oct. 
11, found Shawn Howie's team 
playing Rick Rezac's team 2. 
This was mostly a defensive con- 
test, with Rezac's team scoring 
their only points on a safety. 
Howie's team, not being able to 
move, put in reserve QB Mike 
Kirkpatrick who threw two 
wobbly TD passes to Creigtbn 



Van Horn. The scoreboard show- 
ed team 7 with 12 points, Rezac's 
team with 2 points. 

The final game highlighted 
was that of Donny Hyatt's team 
5, playing Sam Clark's team 4. 
Again QB Andy Brines lead 
the way. throwing two bullet 
passes to Make Harvey and John 
Updegraff for TD's. Rick 
Campbell, leading team 5. 
countered with two touchdown 
passes of his own to Donny Hyatt. 
The deciding difference, 
however, were two kickoff 
returns for touchdowns by Jeff 
Bertoni and Don Hyatt. Tempers 
flared a bit at one point during 
the game, but referee Dane Woll 
was on the spot to keep control of 
the game. The final was team 5 
over team 4 by the score of 28-14. 



October 25, 1974 



KINGSMHN ECHO 



page 7 





Adds 



Com- 
for pep- 



Sabrina Smith 

CLC has organized a Rally 
Squad for the first time this fall. 
The club's purpose is to involve 
more CLC students in the 

enthusiasm and excitement of - 

football games and their related Dating Game which will be Oc- 

rallies and activities. It consists tober 25 in the ML Clef foyer. It 

predominantly of freshmen, but has also provided the flag this 

is open to all classes. year for the national anthem 

The squad is divided into four before football games, 
sub-committees. The Transpor- The Rallies Committee is 

tation Committee arranges scheduling a rally sometime in 



The Special Events 
mittee provides ideas , , 
related activities such as the Ice 
Cream Social last month. 
Homecoming ceremonies and a 




n espite H^ady Play the ^LC soccer 
tea™ too 1 ' a header ^gai^st L<"»yol°- 
Marymonnt Saturday, losing 9-1. Team 
now plavs un>ver«ity c cho^ls. 



rooter buses and is in charge of 
, their sign-ups. There will be only 
one more rooter's bus this 
season, which is scheduled for 
the game against U.S. Inter- 
national University in San Diego 



the near future. 

The Sign and Posters Com- 
mittee has established three 
times throughout the week to 
create banners and other publici- 
ty for the upcoming games. 



Vanda Thompson, head foot- 
ball cheerleader, suggested that 
those students who would like to 
help the Rally Squad but can't at- 
tend the meetings, could help at 
the games by offering to sell 
programs, helping at half-time, 
or on Saturday mornings when 
the banners are hung on the field. 
She stressed that "Anyone is 
welcome to join (the Rally 
Squad) anytime they would like 
and even if you can't be in it, just 
come to the games and root for 
your team, because they need 
your support." 



Harriers set 

records, 

win match 



.IEFF HEISE 

The CLC Cross Country team 
has continued to show its talent 
in recent weeks, giving a good ac- 
count by setting a school record 
at the Las Vegas Invitational, 
and dominating the 
quadrangular-triple dual meet at 
Cal Tech. 



At the Las Vegas meet, which 
was won by Brigham Young 
University, Ron Palcic finished 
first of the runners from CLC 
with a 20:37.3 time. Ken 
Schneidereit was next at 21:04.5, 
followed by Will Wester, 21:08.5, 
Dean McCall, 21:24, Steve 
Slaback, 21:44.3, Steve Blum, 
22:19.8. and Ray Nordhagen, 
22:45.1. 



If you haven't noticed how 
close these runners finished in 
relation to each other, consider 
this: the difference between the 
first and fifth place finishers was 
just 1 :07, which sets a new school 
record. There also was an im- 
provement of 11 minutes, 26.7 
seconds for the combined time of 
the Kingsmen runners over last 
year at the same meet, showing 
the development of the school's 
team. 

At Cal Tech, the Kingsmen 
won both quadrangular and triple 
dual totals, with Palcic and 
Wester finishing 1-2 and both 
breaking the course record. The 
score read CLC 21, Cal Tech 43, 
UC Riverside 71, and Redlands 91 
in the quadrangular section, and 
CLC 18, Cal Tech 37 - CLC 18, 
UCR 39 - CLC 15, Redlands 40 in 
the triple dual division. 

Palcic finished in 27:27.03, just 
one-tenth of one second faster 
than Wester, at 27:27.04. These 
men believe in a little competi- 
tion. The old course record was 
28:25, which they eclipsed by 
almost a full minute. But there 
are new records to be broken, so 
the team will continue on to 
Walnut for the Chapman In- 
vitational this Monday. 




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page 8 



Commuters 



Sue Carlson 

The Echo has provided this 
column for any and every com- 
muter who'd like to say 
something through this media. 
There is also a folder in the Stu- 
dent Affairs office for any 
suggestions. Marajen Jochen and 
Mrs. Simpson have two rap 
groups for commuters, (Thurs. 
12:00-1:00 pm, 2:00-3:00 pm) and 
the Junior and Senior Class are 
both anxious to help remedy this 
sad predicament. (This isn't to 
say the Freshman and 
Sophomore Classes are an- 
tagonistic to commuters, I just 
haven't had any feed back from 
these) 

So you see, progress has been 
made thanks to President 
Mathews, Dean Kragthorpe. 
members of the Junior and 
Senior Classes, Maralen Jochen, 
Mrs. Simpson, and the New 
Earth staff. If you have any prac- 
tical suggestions PLEASE make 
them known — I for one am most 
anxious to remedy this situation. 
As a commuter, I have long 
been concerned about the ex- 
treme measures an off-campus 
student must take to keep in- 
formed. It's as if the college 
wanted to hold us at arms length. 
Well, contrary to popular opin- 
ion, commuters are not rabid, 
mentallydef icient.and very rare- 
ly bile. What dastardly deed the 
First Commuter commited has 
gone unrecorded in the annals of 
time, but the derogatory status 
brought about by that crime has 
remained. Alas! 

So, what are we going to do 
about it? True, there are those 
who would prefer to remain 
uninformed' and uninvolved', 
and that is their privilege. In 
fact, being a commuter is one 
way to insure such a state of be- 
ing. But for those of us who want 
to be a part of the C.L.C. com- 
munity, and to take something 
besides homework with us, the 
present situation just will not do. 
After much squawking, (my 
freshman year) and joining com- 
mittees, (my sophomore year) 
the solution was finally arrived 
at — publish a commuter 
Newsletter every other week to 
keep everyone informed and give 

the off-campus students a sense 
of unity and cohesion. Great 
idea! Except 1. mail service 
what it's been, it would probably 
arrive just in time to answer 
"what's happened," 2. the 
College already puts out a paper 
every other week, (well, almost) 
and what the ecology does not 
need is another barrage of 
papers, especially when they say 
more of the same thing. We don't 
even wrap fish anymore! 3. 1 per- 
sonally can not afford, at 
1071etter times number of com- 
muters, plus printing costs, 
paper, and time, to publish this 
thing. Especially as a continuing 
cost. 

To make a long story short, 
there are now three more areas 
set aside for commuters, with a 
fourth one pending. They are 1. 
The New Earth - which also has 
religious activities posted, 
coffee, and a comfortable place 
to study between classes. 2. 
Cafeteria - a small bulletin board 
and shelf in the small alcove 
right inside the door. 3. F- 
Building Foyer - a Bulletin board 
and table are set up inside there. 
This has an advantage over the 
triangle bulletin board in that it 
isn't exposed to the elements, 
although the triangle board will 
be used too. Hopefully, one can 
be established in the CUB, too. 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



October 25, 1974 

Female Exercise Futile? 




GUhSS WHAT? 



This is the new CLC darkroom 



name withheld 

A famous male chauvinisht 
once said that "any group of men 
could beat any group of women at 
anything". And while this state- 
ment may be criticized and dis- 
liked it does seem to have some 
truth in it. While women are still 
glowing over being able to split 
decisions with a 55 yr. old man in 
tennis, they have a long way to go 
to be able to play most men's 
games. 

The Roman gladiators were all 
men, not because the Romans 
were discriminatory, but 

chance. No country has ever 
asked women to defend it, 
suicide is no fun, and the Rams 
don't sign female football 
players. Not because anyone is 
discriminatory, but because peo- 
ple tend to use things that will do 
the best job. And in sports, 
females aren't one of those 
things. 

Yet, as it stands, the female 
athletes are getting, and abusing 
equal time in the CLC gym. The 
question thus is, do the girls 
deserve equal, at times even 
preferential treatment, in the use 
of the CLC gym? Of course not. 

If the people at CLC who were 
tone deaf wanted to play in a 
band, the school wouldn't give 
them instruments and a place to 
practice. Yet they could counter 



with the same arguments the 
female athlete does. Why dis- 
criminate against us, just 
because we are different? We 
can't help it. 

I am not saying that there are 
no qualified female athletes 
The female race has developed 
some beautifully coordinated 
physical specimens, drilled, 
trained and developed perfectly 
for their sport and far surpassing 
the average American male, his 
beer, and television set. Yet to 
make a team of such athletes you 
would have to have games 
between continents not schools. 

When watching the CLC girls 
volleyball team practice, one is 
touched with sympathy sprinkled 
with laughter and full of 
questions; mainly 'why?' Strut- 
ting around the gym, using her 
voice as a whip, the coach is 
quick to chase off any 
bystanders, especially basketball 
players. Could you see the 
basketball coach sternly chase 
off a girl and her volleyball? 
Hardly. Yet is allowed to happen. 

Still, women are entitled to 
their physical exercise, however 
futile it may be. But at a school 
where the basketball team 
managed only three wins last 
year, it seems the men should be 
using the gym rather than being 
chased off by Woody Hayes in a 
wig. 



Room for Expression Cure Commuter Anonymity 



One of the concerns of the CLC 
program is to develop the in- 
dividual so that he knows 
himself, and is able to express 
himself to others. We see such 
self expression in many different 
groups and activities on campus, 
but perhaps the newest and most 
varied form of self-expression is 
found on the bulletin board by the 
cafeteria. 

There, a nameless author of a 
nameless cartoon strip, featuring 
oddly named snails, is trying to 
say something to us. Or maybe 
he or she is simply trying to get 
his/her own head together. If you 
haven't noticed the strip, featur- 
ing Tank, Moon, and Gypsy, take 
time to look for it on the bulletin 



board next time you go to a meal. 

Sometimes the topics aren't 
very well depicted, and at times 
it is hard to understand what this 
person is driving at. But the gen- 
tle pokes and remarks about 
cafeteria food and donut sales 
are things that I think we can all 
identify with. 

CLC can help us find our identi- 
ty, to find out who we are. I am 
glad that we never have to worry 
about our seii-expression being 
stifled or hindered. The author of 
that strip seems to be unhindered 
in expressing himself. Perhaps 
someday he'll come out of his 
rhetorical shell and let us know 
who he is. 



By Debbie Beck 

Apparently the days of com- 
muter anonymity are soon to be 
ended. Someone finally decided 
to advertise the quad bulletin 
board complex as a convenient 
place for the commuter to find 
out what is happening on campus. 

Justifiably, commuters 
chronically complain of being 
left out of campus activities. Two 
examples of this should be cited, 
since both are due to Associated 
Student Body neglect. First, last 
April, the Yam Yad committee, 
which included the ASB vice- 
president and treasurer, failed to 
notify many commuters of the 
date of Yam Yad. This occured in 
spite of assurances to the Student 



Senate that commuters would be 
called the evening before Yam 
Yad. Second, this past 
September, no notice of the ASB 
election was posted in the 
classroom area. It seems only 
sensible that since a commuter 
spends much of his on-campus 
time in and around Nygreen and 
E and F buildings, some notice of 
all activities should be posted on 
the quad bulletin board. 

Commuter apathy cannot be 
attacked if all student publicity is 
directed exclusively to the resi- 
dent student. All students and 
faculty can help to prevent com- 
muter anonymity simply by us- 
ing the quad bulletin board for 
what it is now labelled to be — a 
COMMUTER BULLETIN 
BOARD! 



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Wed., Oct. 30th 
5 - 10 p. 



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Representatives from Lange, Rossignal, Dynamic, Salomon 

Door prizes: Refreshments 






1. 



Kingsmen Echo 

The Fourth Estate Publication 

of the Associated Student Body of 

California Lutheran College, 

Thousand Oaks, California 913^0 



The B&HO 



VOLUME XIV NUMBER V 



Friday, November 8, 1974 



Homecoming 1974: 
WHERE THE ACTION IS 



Homecoming committee will in- 
corporate the traditions of years 
past and new innovations in order 
to intensify student opportunity 
and participation. 

Activities began this year on 
Wednesday, November 6 with the 
showing of the "Days of Thrill and 
Laughters,'' starring Charlie 
Chaplin. Laurel and Hardy and the 
Keystone Cops. This was followed 
by the first annual CLC Pie Eating 
Contest which was sponsored by 
SPURS. 

Continuing the action to Thurs- 
day, Circle K sponsored CLC's first 
Cafeteria Glass Spinning Cham- 
pionships which were guaranteed 
to cause Lil to have nightmares for 
several weeks. Thursday also saw 
coed football games on the North 
Field. 

Addressing the traditional con- 
vocation this year was alumni 
lawyer Willie Ware. Coronation 



and reception was preceded by the 
special homecoming dinner in the 
cafeteria. 

Starting at 9 pm, the alumni will 
take on the varsity in the long stan- 
ding basketball rivalry whose 
proceeds will be donated to the 
John Siemens Memorial Fund 
which contributes to athletic 
scholarships. Immediately follow- 
ing the game there will be a bonfire 
pep rally in the area north of the 

gym- 
Saturday morning at 10 am the 

yearly Push Car Races will have a 
new twist. In the past, participa- 
tion in the races has been 
hampered by the inaccessibility of 
push carts. This year, instead of 
carts, entrants will push cars, such 
as Volkswagons or Toyotas, down 
Mountclef Boulevard. Naturally 
the big event of Saturday will be 
the football game and halftime ac- 
tivities. At halftime the Lutheran 




Inside 



The BEHO 



Interview with Dean R istuben . . . . P . 2 

More of Maxwell ..P. 2 

"Conejo Canaries P. 3 

New Master Plan P. 6 

Homecoming Representatives P. AS 

CLC Basketball Preview P. 10 

Footballers Roll On P10 

Snecial Frtakh Section P 12 

Editorials 

Student Reactions P 16 



High School Marching Band will be 
our special guest and prelude the 
presentation of the queen and her 
court. The queen will then reign 
over the dance on Saturday evening 
which will feature "The Works'' 
and James Lee Reeves." 

Concluding the Homecoming 
program on Sunday, will be the All 
College Worship in the gym at 11 
am. Guest speaker will be 1974 
alumnus, Paul Carlson who is 
presently the pastor at Resurrec- 
tion Lutheran Church in Roseville, 
California. The service will be 
followed by a continental 
breakfast, served by SPURS. 

This year's homecoming has a 
little bit of action for everyone. A 
special thanks must be extended to 
the homecoming committee 
chaired by Janine McKeown and 
Carl Nielsen for their superlative 
job of amalgamating the old and 
the new in "Where the Action is." 




Outdoor Learning Alcove 



CAROLE HAUSMANN 

The new "Outdoor Learning 
Alcove" in Kingsman Park was 
finished this week and is open for 
use. The alcove has been built in 
memory of the parents of CLC 
President Mark Mathews, and 



Founder's Day Convocation 

Man and Technology 



DANIEL S. WEBER 

Dr. Alvin Rogness spoke on "The 
Future is God's and Ours" at the 
Founder's Day convocation last 
Friday, October 26th. He was a 
parish pastor for 20 vears. an^ 
president of Lutheran Theologi- 
cal Seminary for 20 years follow- 
ing his parish experience. 

Dr. Rogness, from Astoria, South 
Dakota, attended undergraduate 
school at Augustana College in 
Sioux Falls, South Dakota and 
Lutheran Theological Seminary for 
a Bachelor of Theology. He attend- 
ed the University of Minnesota for 
2 years in graduate school for 
Philosophy. 

He obtained his honorary 
degrees from P.L.U. and Concor- 
dia Theological Seminary. He has 
written 9 books, the latest being 
"The Wonder of Being Loved." 
He is now retired and lives in St. 
Paul, Minneapolis. 

In Dr. Rogness' lecture on 
"The Future is God's and Ours," 
he stated there have been many 
changes in our lifetime. 

The apocalypse is happening in 
technology where man is discover- 
ing many powerful devices which 
have the potential to do wonders 
for us. The problem surfaces when 
the discoveries have the ability to 
do great harm. These possibilities 
have prompted people to accuse 
technological advances as being the 
work of the devil, therefore con- 
tending we should keep our lives 
simple. 



Dr. Rogness' counter to this con- 
tention is "God gave us the gift of 
resources and the ability to use 
them, thus what we do with them 
will be in God's favor because 
Gods great stake is us." 

Technology is a test of 
technological forces and what they 
do to an individual. Rogness felt it 
was just as easy for God to find us 
on an airplane as a donkey. 
Rogness made a qualification that 
if man did progress to the point of 
creating an everlasting peace at the 
expense of human freedom, all 
heaven would cry. 

To be positive that progress is 
headed in the right direction, a 
learning institution must have five 
objectives. Those educational goals 
being Dlong usage management of 
the planet toward excellence, 2) 
dedication to the fulfillment of all 
humanity in Christianity, 3) to be 
your brother's keeper by witness- 
ing to him, 4) to keep yourself full 
of God's power and love and lastly 
5) to keep a posture of hope for 
tomorrow. He felt CLC has these 
goals ingrained in the institution. 

In closing, Dr. Rogness told the 
story of the picture of Faustus 
playing chess with the devil. The 
name was checkmate and in it the 
devil had Faustus checkmated. 
One day an old man came into the 
gallery where the picture was 
hanging and studied it for a long 

time. He then cried out. "It's not 
true, the king has one more 
move! " Dr. Rogness went on to say 
that the king always has one more 
move. 



was funded by 60 members of his 
family, with some CLC faculty 
and staff members also donating. 

Built with a holding capacity of 
about 40 people, the alcove has 
been equipped with a blackboard, 
projector screen, and electrical 
facilities for showing movies at 
night. Factors in planning the 
alcove included finding a place 
secluded enough to be conducive 
to learning, with basic teaching 
aids available. A storage area 
provides space for pads (aiding 
in student and teacher comfort 
during prolonged periods of sit- 
ting), clip boards, a podium, and 
other materials. 

Landscaping and detail work is 
still being done on the alcove. 
Mr. Frank Pollard, Contractor 
on the project, is building the 
alcove at cost. 

Dr. Mathews first conceived 
the idea for an alcove last spring, 
and as Harold Holding, campus 
architect, and others joined in 
the planning, the idea cemented 
into the masonry seen today in 
Kingsman Park. Dr. Mathews 
saw the need for making such a 
center available for classes and 
other groups who want to meet 
outdoors on pleasant days; and 
hopes that other alcoves will be 
built in future years, stating, 
"Each alcove built would be 
funded by a gift from a patron of 
the college and would bear his or 
her name as a permanent 
memorial to the donor." 

The date for the Dedication of 
the new center hasn't been 
decided. Dr. Mathew's father, 
Mr. Lemuel P. Mathews, was the 
District Attorney in Phoenix, 
Arizona, and a newspaper editor 
and publisher for many years. 
His mother. Mrs. Regina R. 
Mathews, besides being a mother 
of five children, was a 
professional songwriter. 

According to Dr. Mathews, 
"The concept of the Memorial 
Learning Alcove, other than the 
provision of outdoor teaching 
facilities, would serve several 

Con 'd on page 15 



Page 2 



KNIGSMEN ECHO 



November 8, 1974 



Dean Peter Ristuben: 
Closer to Students 



DEBBIE BECK 

Dean of the College, Dr. Peter 
Ristuben, immediately impres- 
ses one as being exceedingly ar- 
ticulate, charming and a ver- 
satile administrator. In recoun- 
ting his background, he began by 
saying that he was born "many, 
many years ago" in Black River, 
Wisconsin, which has recently 
been featured in the historical 
volume, Wisconsin Death Trip. 

Like many of us, he claims 
that he was not such a good stu- 
dent at his high school in Cen- 
tralia, Washington. Upon gradua- 
tion from high school, certain 
considerations such as the 
Korean War and parental in- 
sistence, prompted him to enter 
the local community college. 
There, one particular English 
teacher sparked the light of 
motivation in him, which caused 
him to continue his education at 
Concordia where he attained his 
BA in history and political 
science. From there he went on 
to receive his Masters and PhD 
at the University of Oklahoma. 

CLC is not Dean Ristuben's 
first experience with the 



American college and university 
bureaucracy. Beginning in 1960 
he served as a history teacher at 
Pacific Lutheran University. The 
administration of the overseas 
program of the State University 
of New York attracted him in 
1S69. However, Dean Ristuben. 
felt that he would rather move 
away from the atmosphere of the 
office building on Madison 
Avenue in Albany and back to 
the small college where he could 
be closer to the students and real 
essense of education. Fortunate- 
ly, Wagner College, a small 
Lutheran college on Sta ten Island 
offered an administrative posi- 
tion to him, which he accepted. 

In spite of the years spent in in- 
stitutions of formal learning, 
Dean Ristuben considers his ex- 
perience with the Peace Corps in 
Nigeria from 1966-68 one of the 
most educational and formative 
periods in his family's life, for it 
taught them much about the 
complexities of organizations. 
Dean Ristuben also became 
aware that people were constant- 



ly evaluating him and that these 
evaluations were often based on 
his own unintentional signals. 

Upon arrival at CLC, on the 
25th of July in 1973, he was taken 
to a local Mexican restaurant for 
lunch by President Mathews. 
This brief respite was im- 
mediately followed by a nine 
hour meeting of the administra- 
tive team. According to the 
Dean, this first day set the 
framework for his following ex- 
periences at CLC. 

As Dean of the College. 
Ristuben also acts as Academic 
Vice President and Dean of the 
Faculty. Thus, his combined 
duties include facilitating de- 
velopment of academic policy 
from the administrator's point of 
view and working with faculty 
members in matters of in- 
dividual and departmental con- 
cern. 

Overall. Ristuben is very 
pleased with both the faculty and 
student body of CLC. Hoping to 
become better acquainted with 
students, he has established 
semimonthly open hours in which 
a student can come speak to him 
about almost any subject. In con- 
junction with what he terms "a 
very good faculty." the Dean has 
offered his time to be a guest lec- 
turer in many classes. 




Maxwell : Afloat 



"Dr. Tom Maxwell, Professor in 
Sociology & Anthropology, is on 
leave this fall semester. In fact 
he is a member of the faculty of 
the Campus Afloat program of 
Chapman College. I asked him 
upon departure to share his 
narrative of his travels. In 
reading his interesting letters I 
felt it would be most valuable to 
share them with his colleagues 
and members of the student 
body." — President Mathews. 

To Any and all at CLC: 

In Valparaiso, I learned that 
graduates of elementary school 
have a choice of models to pur- 
sue: the scientific-university line 
or the technical-professional line 
for the four years we call high 
school. Some may choose a third 
model which leads to careers in 
the armed forces. Those students 
who do not go on may still choose 
courses in the adult education 
program. Graduates from high 
school may take an academic ap- 
titude test and a small percen- 
tage (42,000 of 142,000 applicants) 
will be selected for the openings 
in higher education (It is also 
free). 



At the university level there is 
a 2-3 year program for 
technicians, four years for field 
engineers, five years for lawyers 
and teachers, six to eight years 
for civil engineers and doctors. 
Illiteracy in Chile is down to 10 
per cent, compared to 60 per cent 
in neighboring Bolivia and 6 per 
cent in Argentina. Chile's popula- 
tion growth rate is 1.4 per cent 
and Argentina 1.5 per cent. Mex- 
ico in contrast has a 3.4 per cent 
growth rate. The required 
studies in the experimental 
school in Valpo, "Jose Miguel 
Carrera" includes technology, 
math, natural science, biology, 
chemistry, physics, phys. ed., 
psych & philo., social science, 
history of Chile, art, Spanish, and 
foreign language — ten subjects 
each year (eight of these are con- 
tinued all four years) at the high 
school level. 

In the region of our second 
Chilean port, Punta Arenas, 
there once were Alacaluf, 
Yahgan, Ona, and Tehuelche In- 
dians in the time of Magellan and 
Drake. Today there is little 
evidence of any of these peoples. 
Instead a town of 77,-000 people 



Staff 



The EG' iO 



Editor-in-chief . . Sara Lineberger Reporters: Debbie Beck, Louise 

News Editor Kristi Tobin Deckard. Martha Bruland, Kathryn 

Feature Editor Thorn Griego Korewick, Jeanie Gerrard, Susan 

Sports Editor Bill Funk McCain, Susan Spencer, Dan 

Advisor Dr. J.T. Ledbetter Weber. Steve Schields, Jeff Heise, 

Layout Editor^JDennis Ritterbush Phil Lanmon. Jeannette Minnidi, 

Advertising Paul Marsh, Joi Carole Hausemann, Michelle 

Hall. Jim Bower Lopes. Sabrina Smith, Ruth Dan- 
Photographers Carl Neilsen, bom, Mike Gracie, Mike McCain. 

Mark Hall 

The Kingsmen ECHO is publish- 
ed every other Friday by the staff 
in the ECHO office located in the 
CUB. 



dominated the province of 
Magallanes. 

In 1885, John Fell found the 
skin of a giant ground sloth, 
Milodon, in a cave to the north 
near Puerto Natales. Nearby, he 
also excavated a camp site 
where the skeleton of early man 
lay. From this evidence it has 
been deduced that man has been 
in this area for 10,000 years. With 
four adventurous students, I set 
out to see the site where this 
epoch-making discovery had 
been made ninety-one years ago. 
It was a four and one-half hour 
bus ride to Puerto Natales and 
the bus wasn't scheduled to leave 
until three in the afternoon, and 
the ship was to depart the next 
evening. While we waited we had 
a delicious lunch in the public 
market and attended mass in 
Spanish and visited a large 
cemetary with five story burials 
and tombs as big as houses. 
Finally, arriving in Puerto 
Natales after dark, we found food 
and lodging — the food more dif- 
ficult than the lodging — and 
made friends and watched a 
television broadcast about the 
military government, with com- 
ments from our hosts, aired from 
Santiago, 1200 miles to the north 
( no cable and no outside aerial on 
set either). Puerto Natales has a 
population of 15,000 and 3,000 of 
them work in the coal mines of 
Argentina some twenty 
kilometers away. 

Early next morning we climb- 
ed into a jeep and set out for 
Cueva Milodon and what a cave it 
was. Formed in conglomerate of 
waterworn silicates cemented 
together with volcanic silica, the 
principle grotto was 400-500 feet 
wide, mofe than 200 feet high and 
1000 feet, deep. Even trees grew 
inside. The roof was once 
covered with stalactites but all 
have been broken off by rock- 
throwing tourists. A French ex 
pedition a few years ago potted 

Con 'd on page 1 5 



CLC Calendar 



Fri., Nov. 8: 
4:30 p.m. Homecoming Dinner. Cafeteria 

6 : 30 f mReception for Cross Country, Soccer, and Basketball Teams, NY-1 
7:30 p.m. Queen's Coronation, Gym 
8:45pm; Reception, CUB 
9pm: Basketball: Alumni-Varsity Game 

Sat., Nov. 9: 
(TBA) Cross Country: Dist. Championship, at Biola 
11:30am: Alumni Luncheon, Ny-1 
10-1 1.30am: "69" Class Reunion. NY-1 

1:30pm: Football: Sacramento St. College, here (Homecoming Game) 
8-12pm: Homecoming Dance, Gym 

Sun., Nov. 10: 
11:30am: Homecoming Church Service. Ny-1 

Mon., Nov. 11 
10:10am: Christian Conversations, Mt. Clef Foyer 
8-1 lpm: RAP Open Gym Night 

8: 15pm: C.K. Barrett (England's Meritorious Theologian), "Epistle to the 
Galatians — History," Ny-1 

Tues.. Nov. 12: 
7:30pm: Women's Volleyball: La Verne, there 
8:15pm: C.K. Barrett. "Epistle to the Galatians — Theology," Ny-1 

Wed., Nov. 13: 
10:10am: Chapel, C.K. Barrett, Gym 
10:45am: Church and Contemporary Life Institute. Gym 
12:15pm: Luncheon, CUB 

2 pm: Church and Contemporary Life Institute, Gym, C.K. Barrett, "The 
Significance of the Gospel of St. John" 
5pm: Dinner for C.& C. L. Institute, Los Robles Inn 
8-10pm: RAC. Gym 
8:15pm: "Children of the Day," Rock Concert, Gym 

Thurs.. Nov. 14: 
l-4pm: Management School Recruiting, Office "D" in the CUB 
7:30pm: Women's Volleyball: Chapman, here 
8:15pm: C.K. Barrett. "Epistle to the Galatians— Ethics," Ny-1 

Fri., Nov. 15: 
Soccer District Play-offs (Nov. 15-16 
10:10am: Celebration of the Arts, Ny-1 
12:30pm: GRE Review, in The Barn 
7-9:30: Ski Club Meeting, Ny-1 

8:30pm: Peter Alsop— "Good Timey Guitar Lives On! "—in the Barn (two 
shows) 

Sat., Nov. 16: 
9-2pm; High School Visitation Day, Ny-1 
9:30 and 11am: Children's Theatre. "Pinocchio." L.T. 
(Time TBA): Cross Country Nationals, at Salina, Kansas 
1:30pm: Football: Gustavas Adolphus, here 
8:15pm: CLC Conejo Symphony Concert, Gym 
8 30pm: Jr. Class Activity. Ny-1 

Sun., Nov. 17: 
11am: Church Service, Ny-1 

7 30pm: Creative New Earth Workshop, Beta Lounge 
6:30-8:30pm: Faculty-Staff Open Gym Night 



November 8, 1974 



KINGSMEN EHCO 



Page 3 



Debate Awards 



Michelle Lopes 

There is one team at CLC that is 
different from any other. They 
never have competition at home 
and no one from CLC ever sees 
them perform. They don't have 
pre-competition meals in the 
cafeteria and they don't have 
organized practice. Tney usually 
leave at 6:00 AM and don't return 
home until 9:00 PM. They gather 
all their own material, put together 
their own programs, and practice 
in their own time. And, they bring 
home awards from every tourna- 
ment. They operate under the title 
of the CLC Speech and Debate 
team. 

Returning from a recent tourna- 
ment at El Camino College, CLC 
received five awards with nine peo- 
ple attending. There were 30 
schools competing, including 
CSULA, CSUN, and UCLA. Tricia 
Bartolomei brought home top 
honors, bringing in two awards; a 



Superior in upper division Oral 
Interpretation and-an Excellent in 
upper division Expository (In- 
formative) speaking. 

Also snagging upper division 
honors were John Steward with a 
Superior in Persuasion, and Steve 
Horn with an Excellent in the same 
category. Freshman Jane Lee, 
competing in her first college 
tournament, walked off with a 
Superior in novice Oral Interpreta- 
tion. Also doing well in the tourna- 
ment were, Mark Hall, Cathy 
Schneidereit, Michelle Lopes, Gary 
Lowenberg, and Jean Harris. 
Lopes, Gary Lowenberg, and Jean 
Harris. 

The preview debate tournament 
was a week earlier and was held at 
UCLA. Speaking up for CLC were 
Cindy Holm and Jeff O'Leary, and 
Noboru Flores and Dawn Dugall. 

The next battle of the mouths 
will be November 14 and 15 when 
CLC travels to Chico State Univer- 
sity. 



Theologian to Speak at CLC 



Attention Students: 



How would you like to win a brand new ten speed to cruise 
around Thousand Oaks? Or a Glide Slide to surf on at the beach? Or 
how about some cash to help you through the holiday seasons? Or 
maybe some concert tickets to the next concert down at the 
Forum? 

The spirited freshman class will soon have drawing tickets 
available for all of these great prizes at the low price of $1.00 per 
ticket. Even if you don't win a prize, you don't lose your dollar 
because each ticket has $1.00 off for a delicious Shakey's pizza. 
The drawing will be held near the end o/ November. Watch for 
more information. 

Anyone interested in helping sell tickets can contact any of the 
freshman class officers — Mike McKeown, Judy Novak. PauTette 
Riding or Steve Tada. 

Ah, To Be Cultered . . . 



By Sabrina Smith 

Parlez-vous francais? Oui, but all 
your hours of concentrated study 
are slowly vanishing from your 
grasp because you don't get to 
practice your French? Or you long 
to hobnob with French 
sophisticates but haven't found the 
opportunity? Well, this is your 
chance! 

If you are taking or have taken 
Intermediate (201-202) or a higher 
course of French, you probably 
have enough background to un- 



the Conejo Valley who speak 
French from having studied it, liv- 
ed in or visited French-speaking 
countries, plus a few natives of 
Switzerland, Belgium and France. 
The members meet onthly in a 
different home to practice French 
throughout the evening so that they 
can keep the ability to use it. The 
evenings include French cuisine 
and occasionally programs of song 
or slides, or group trips to see 
French movies or plays. 

If you are a student of French 
and are interested in widening your 
scope of the language, get in con- 



derstand the language actively in tact with the French Department 

or come over to the French House 
and let us fill you in on the details 
of the next meeting. For those of 
you more hesitant, you might like 
to attend the meeting on February 
19 at CLC, when the girls of the 
French House will be the 
hostesses. C'est une experience! 



conversation with others who 
speak French. There is a recently 
formed club in Thousand Oaks that 
CLC students are welcome to join 
for precisely this purpose. It's 
called "Le Cercle de la Conversa- 
tion Francaise" and includes in- 
terested adults and students from 



ANNOUNCING THE 
1974-75 

MORNING GLORY 

Now accepting manuscripts 

1. Place Poems in envelope 

2. Do not sign your name on Poems 

3. Put name and address on envelope 

4. Bring submissions to English office: 
Regents II 



. By Mike Grade 

Dr. C.K. Barrett is 
acknowledged as one of the 
foremost New Testament 
Theologians in the world, and he 
will be speaking here at CLC 
from November 11-14. The topics 
that he will be speaking on are 
Paul's Epistle to the Galatians, 
and the modern importance of 
the Gospel according to John. 

Charles Kingsley Barrett, the 
son of a Methodist minister, was 
born November of 1917. His 
primary interest was that of 
mathematics. Mr. Barrett 
achieved his education attending 
Shebbear College, Pembroke 
College, Cambridge University, 



and the Wesley House. Some of 
his teachers were the prominent 
theologians, C.H. Dodd, E.C. 
Heskyns, and F.N. Davey. 

Mr. Barrett received his Doc- 
tor of Divinity from Cambridge 
University in 1956. Since then he 
has been a prolific writer. Some 



America and Germany. At the 
present he is a professor of New 
Testament Theology at Durham 
University in England. 

In spite of his education, and 
all of his achievements, Dr. 
Barrett is not what some people 
refer to as an 'ivory tower" 



of his Works include commentaries theologian. He is very active and 
on the Gospel According to John, involved in the contemporary life 



Romans, and I and II 
Corinthians. In all he has written 
about 18 books concerning the 
New Testament. He has also 
made contributions to learned 
journals. 

Dr. Barrett has been a lecturer 
at Durham University, and at 
Yale University. He has also 
been on several lecturing tours in 



California Lutheran College is 
situated just 20-minutes from the 
ocean! Ten minutes from 
Westlake! 

It's a natural for water recrea- 
tion and we have very little in the 
way of organized activities. 

Recently, a few students have 
begun to indicate an interest in 
forming a Sailing Club on cam- 
pus. If you have ever been out 
away from the noise of freeway 
traffic; out in a sailboat with 
only the wind and water — you 
know what an enjoyable ex- 
perience it can be. 



A short trip through real 
freedom! 

If you are interested in forming 
such a club, please contact Don 
Hossler, Director of Campus Ac- 
tivities. 

Drop me a line, giving me your 
name, address, and phone 
number, through Campus Mail, 
or drop in and see me in the 
College Union Building. 

We are not just looking for ex- 
perienced sailors necessarily, — 
just anyone interested in sailing! 

Don Hossler 
Ext. 341 CUB 



of the church, preaching in the 
small congregations in Northern 
England every Sunday. 

There will be a dinner at the 
Los Robles Inn featuring C.K. 
Barrett. Anyone that is in- 
terested in attending this event 
should sign up in the New Earth. 
The cost is three dollars. 
Dr. C.K. Barrett 
Schedule of Lectures 

Monday, November 11, 1974 
Nygreen Lecture Hall, 8:15 p.m. 

Topic: Galatians — History 

Tuesday, November 12, 1974 
Nygreen Lecture Hall, , 8:15 p.m. 

Topic: Epistle to the Galatians 
— Theology 

Wednesday, November 13, 1974 
Gym/Auditorium, 10:10 a.m. 

PreacheV at All College 
Worship 

Wednesday, November 13, 1974 
Gym/Auditorium, 2:00 p.m. 

Topic: The Contemporary Im- 
portance of the Gospel of John 

Thursday, November 14, 1974 
Nygreen Lecture Hall, 8:15 p.m. 

Topic: The Epistle to the 
Galatians — Ethics 



&m^^CSSSSSSS«SSSSSgE®KSKS«5 



KaSSBKSKW 



These students can protect you 

bounced checks. 




i 

These students are bankers. Just a few $ 

of more than 50 Bank of America (g 

Student Representatives who {J 

help students avoid banking ffi 

problems. (J 

Usually the first step is to let stu- § 
dents know about the College ft 
Plan® Qualify, and you get 8 
BankAmericard® unlimited g 
checkwriting, low-cost checks, J{ 
protection against bounced (J 
checks, and more. All for only ($ 
$1 a month* with no service {Jj 
charge at all during June, July, (5 
or August. ($ 

- For most students, that just g 

about takes care of everything. But J* 

if there ever are any other problems, 5j 

our Student Reps are there to help. \( 

Ask your Student Rep about the 
College Plan. It's good protection. 

At California Lutheran College, just 
ask to see Ed Godycki 
Thousand Oaks Office 
1766 Moorpark Road (*j 

Depend on us. More California § 
college students do. jS 



• •«• 0> •«C..C» »1« U -...i. .,"<. 



BAN KOF AM ERICA 

'Check costs and BankAmericard finance charges. If any. are not Included. 



i 



«s®sssssss®ssssskssesesssess®ssess& 



Page 4 



KT.NGSMEN ECHO 



November 8 t 1974 




Question: My school, a small, private institution, 
has a policy whereby all unmarried women are re- 
quired to live on campus. The men are not so re- 
stricted. Fraternities have off -campus houses; soror- 
ities are not allowed this privilege. Is this fair? 

Alliance College, Pennsylvania 

Answer: No, it's not fair, but this policy may be 
legal. The history of sexist policies in education is 
a long one dating back to when women were not al- 
lowed to attend school. Through the years sexism 
in school policies has diminished. Several years ago, 
pregnant students were forced to leave high schools 
because of their "immoral actions". The courts 
rarely considered the acts of the men who impreg- 
nated the women as being immoral. Many schools 
today require women to be in their dormitories at 
an earlier hour than the men. In your Situation the 
administration's ratio/iale is probably that women 
need to be looked after more than men do. This is 
obviously discrimination and it may or may not be 
legal depending on the area you live in. 
In a somewhat similar situation, a District Court in 
Mollere v. Southeastern Louisiana College , ruled 
that the school could not require women under 21 
to live on campus while permitting others to live 
elsewhere. The rationalization for this requirement 
was that the school needed to fill doimitory space. 
The Court ruled that this classification of women 
• was a denial of equal protection. 
The Fourteenth Amendment's Equal Protection 
Clause has recently been construed to include sex 
ism as a prohibited form of discrimination. But, in 
areas such as this, where the Supreme Court has not 
heard the particular question or one very similar to 
i* there are usually no binding precedents and your 
% ,/yer would have to know the nature of your lo- 
cal and district courts to estimate your chance of 
winning a court battle. 

Obviously unfair, this kind of practice would end 
with the passage of the Equal Rights Amendment. 

Question: Can schools refuse to sanction the forma- 
tion of controversial organizations on campus? 

Answer: Unless the school officials can show that 
the organization would disrupt the "learning pro- 
cess" they should sanction the organization jand 



Lutherans: Student Special 
life insurance is expansive, 
utnofef 




m 



Contact your AAL Idea Man — 

ROBERT A. BUTH 

29431 QUAIL RUN DRIVE 
AGOURA. CALIFORNIA 91301 

TELEPHONE (213) 899-5786 

Aid Association for Lutherans 
Appleton,Wis.Fraternalife Insurance 

Life • Health • Retirement 




provide it with access to the same school facilities 
as other groups receive. 

In Healy v. James, a case involving the refusal of the 
administration at Central Connecticut State College 
to recognize the formation of a chapter of Students 
for a Democratic Society, the Supreme Court ruled 
on the question of the First Amendment's freedom 
of association guarantee. The Court ruled that the 
First Amendment applied to college students just as 
to all citizens. As long as the organization adhered 
to reasonable rules regarding campus conduct the 
Court ruled that the school's administration had to 
recognize the group's existence. 

Question: Are mandatory student activity fees con- 
stitutional? 

Answer: Provided that students have access to the 
funds and some voice in the distribution of the 
funds the activity fees are probably constitutional. 
However, if some portion of the funds (which you 
contributed to) goes to a group or cause that you 
can show conflicts with your moral or religious be- 
liefs you should have a chance of getting that por- 
tion of your fee returned. 

Address all questions and comments to: 

Rights - Charles Morgan 

P.O. Box 93201, Atlanta, Ga. 30318 




John Lenhardt and Ray Hebel singing 
in the Conejo Canaries Concert last 
Friday night in the Gum. 

Barbershoppers, Birds, etc. 



On Friday night, Nov. 1 the CLC 
community gathered together to 
witness a happening. The gym was 
full of people curious as to what 
these Canaries would present, hop- 
ing for some old favorites, but also 
for new melodies. 

The four barbershoppers George 
Willey. Ray Hebsl. John Lenhardt, 
and Marshall Bowen, opened the 
show with their antics and voices 
blending into a well-balanced 
team. Opening with "Carolina in 
the Morning", they developed 
their program into an enter- 
taining medley of old time songs. 
Some of the selections were 



"Lvda Rose," "Jonah." "Coney 
Island Babe." and "Rigoletto 
Quartet 

After intermission the rest of the 
Canaries ! Liz Connors, Marc 
Thomas. John Golden, joined the 
other four for the second half of 
the show. Liz sang several songs, 
Killing Me Softly," "You are the 
Sunshine," and "Where you 
Lead." The Canaries also sang 
some compositions by Marshall 
Bowen: In Autumn," "Solace in 
Solitude. * "Skipping Her Way 
Through Life." and "Inspiration." 

Ray Hebel gave his interpreta- 
tion of "Shook Up" in true Elvis 
style. Then the Canaries shook up 




THE BALLOON MAN 
By Rita Dybdahl 

I went to see a man. 

He was very good I had been told. 

I was excited. 

I was to be shown beautiful ideas. 

1 was there. 

The man was there. 

There was a crowd to see the man. 

The man began 

The crowd! 

The crowd would not let him 

speak! 

He looked at the crowd. 

There was pain. 

I felt his pain. 

He continued. 
They continued. 
My pain, his pain deepened. 
"Stop!" My suffering soul cried. 
You are killing him!" 
"Stop!" 

They would not listen. 

My soul was aching, crying. 

I left. 

He finished. 

The crowd came out, laughing. 

My God. they destroyed him 

And they didn't care. 

They didn't care. 



the audience with "Surfin USA" 
and "Rhonda" - two popular 
Beach Boys songs. Other songs 
were "Summer Breeze," "Take it 
Easy," "Rikki Don't Lose That 
Number." and Marshall Bowen's 
adaptation of 'Love Lies 
Bleeding," by Elton John. They 
ended with "Love The One You're 
With." but encored with "Bar- 
bara Ann" of Beach Boys fame. 
Despite the fact that the monitor 
wasn't working for most of the 
.show, thus making them too loud, 
the Canaries' concert was a great 
success. The audience responded 
well to the Conejo Canaries, and in 
turn the Conejo Canaries respond- 
ed well to the audience. It was a 
great example of give and take on 
both parts — lending to a fantastic 
evening. From the audience 
reaction, one got the feeling that 
everyone appreciated the work 
involved in producing such a 
show. 



November 8, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Page 5 




Senior 
Class 

Jeanne 
Bengston 



Carol 
Lobitz 

Freshman 

Class 




Queen 

Kathy 
Dreis 




Calla 
Beard 



Nancy 
Cotton 

Sophomore 

Class 



Page 6 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



November 8, 197.4 



Our Design For Lifelong Learning 

Introducing the new Master Plan of CLC. 
On Friday October 25, President Mathews held a press converence 
to uncover the new plans made for the campus of CLC. Mr. Holding 
from Colorado was present to explain the plans developed by his 
company. The basic plan for the campus is to have the student 
supreme, all parking lots will be surrounding the campus, leaving 
all cars outside the main campus. 

The Life Long Learning program involves young and old alike, 

bringing them onto the campus, enabling the young ones to learn 

from the older ones. 

President Mathews also mentioned that the older students, 

commonly referred to as senior citizens, could serve as a grand- 
mother or grandfather image for the young students up on the 
House on the Hill . 

The" Life Long Learning program is based on the belief that a 
person never stops learning, and that 'senior citizens' have 
a lot to tell the younger generations. 



Legend: 

0. Campus Chapel 

1. Learning Resource Center 

2. Campus Center 

3. Science and Math Center 

4. Cultural Arts Center 

5. Physical Education 

6. Athletic Fields 

7. Equestrian Center 

8. Administration 

9. Academic Facilities 

10. Mountclef Inn 

11. Alpha Dorm 

12. Beta Dorm 

13. Kramer Court— Married Students 

14. Regents Court— Faculty Housing 

15. Addition to Regents Court 

16. Health Center 

17. Museum (Original Farm House) 

18. Tennis Courts 

19. Basketball Courts 

20. Swimming Facilities 

21. New Resident Housing for Students 

22. Multi-Use Facility 

23. President's Residence & Lounge 

24. Life-Long Learning Center Clubhouse 

25. Life-Long Learning Residents Housing 

26. Parking 

27. Kingsmen Park 

28. President's Park 

29. Bridge 

30. Underpass (Pedestrian & Horses) 

31. Proposed City Park 

32. Maintenance Center 

33. Outdoor Learning Court 

34. Private Residential 

35. Future Private Residential 

36. Campus Nursery 

I Dimension I — 
| Dimension II — 
I Existing Buildings 




November 8, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Student Living Complex 



Page 7 



Dimension I: Student Living Complex 
Cost: $1,304,300. 

Four units accomodating 160 students are to 
be built on the campus during 1975. This con- 
struction is necessitated by a critical demand 
for additional housing caused by an increased 
student desire for an on-campus residential 
experience. 




First Floor 




Second Floor 




College Cafeteria 



Dimension I: College Cafeteria — Modernization 
and Expansion 
Cost: $337,000. 

The modernization and expansion of the 
college cafeteria will create for the first time a 
single, social center for all campus activities, 
adding 9400 sq ft. and including: 

• A faculty meeting and formal dining area— 
1400 sq.ft. 

• Student government office and meeting 
room. 

• Additional indoor and outdoor dining areas— 
2120 sq. ft. 

• Relocation of the Student Affairs Offices. 



First Floor 



#^ 



r^$V 

ooo 
ooo 

ooo 






Second Floor 







Page8 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



November 8 ,1974 




Don Hyaat makes a great reception 
for the Junior team 





Ray Haynes and his magic glass 
in the glass spinning championships 




Junior class President Mike Kirkpatrick 
coaches his team in Junior vs Senior 
football game 



The Seniors ground out yards to beat 
the Juniors in a spectacular towchdown 
play with only seconds left to play 



A special thanks to the following establishments 
for donating prizes to the Homecoming contests: 

PARK OAKS SHOPPING CENTER 

McDonalds 

Park Oaks Liquor 

Park Oaks Pharmacy 

TG&Y 

Conejo Hobbies and Craft 

Don ' s Donut s 

J CONEJO VALLEY PLAZA 
Stretch and Sew 

Libbv Ann Cards, Gifts and Candles 
Carl ' s Jr . 
Marquis Cleaners 

ALSO : 

T-Bows Family restaurant 

Pizza Hut 




Senior quaterback, John Brooks , unloads 
a pass to end Morgan Parell. 



November 8_, 1974 



KNIGSMEN ECHO 



Page 9 




Glass spinning judge, Mike Kirkpatrick 



Let the execution begin! 





Liza Thomes with a smile watches 
her 41.4 second record glass spin 
for a neww CLC record 





Wow! That sho ' was 
good eatin' 



Dan Huff and Patty Cook 
Pie-Eating Contest Winners 




Nanci Smith shoves it down Rick Rezac 
as crowd watches the action 






r • t ■ ■ \ 



Page 10 

Sports 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



November 8, 1974 




The EEHO 



nREAT STI^K by TLC'* Cor^y UHman 
<;tops Cougar fullback Jim Farmer's 
trv at line. A great defensive line' 
fnrceH APC into a passing aame whic^ 
wasn't good enough to overcome a 
?l-0 CLC halftime lead. 

Lighten Up, CLC! 

MICHELLE LOPES 

Gritting my teeth and trying to look mean, I wait tensely at the 
line of scrimmage, (place where football is at the beginning of 
each play), for the next action to begin. This is defense so I've got 
to do all I can to make sure the ball goes nowhere. The play begins 
and I rush forward concentrating on the opposing quarterback. 
Usually I can make him nervous, but those flags are pretty hard to. 
grab, so at best I can probably force him into making (throwing) a 

bad pass. 

Co-ed football is a very good thing - if you're not a co-ed. If you 
are you can expect to get stepped on, knocked down, cursed at. 
poked, and even pinched, not only by the opposing team but also by 
your own teammates and once in awhile even by the referees. Now 
I'm not complaining mind you, after all football is football, and the 
games we used to play in the street as kids were much rougher 
than Friday afternoons, but why does every team assume that just 
because you're a girl you don't know anything about football? 

Did it ever occur to anyone that after three weeks of play we 
could've, just possibly, caught on enough to be useful out there? I 
caught a pass in the end zone for a conversion one game and you 
could've knocked my teammates over with a feather. I can t im- 
agine why they think you've got to have done it all your life in order 
to be good at it. Everyone knows all you have to do is run over 
there and stick out your hands, (and pray!) 

On a more serious note, the girls really do feel slighted. Co-ed 
football (or any intra-mural sport for that matter), is supposed to 
be "for the fun of it." For some reason, in the heat of competition, 
all the fun goes out of it and its a game of kill or be killed I realize 
its something innate in MANkind to always have to be the best at 
whatever he's doing, but there is a time and a place for excellence and 
perhaps intra-murals doesn't really call for it. 

However, I, like millions of other dedicated co-eds across the 
country, shall continue to grit my teeth and look mean.... 



SPORTS- IT'S A DOG'S LIFE 




Kingsmen 

Continue 

Domination 

Jeff Heise 



The CLC football team con- 
tinued on in its winning way. 
pounding La Verne October 19 in 
their prelude to the showdown 
against USIU. The Kingsmen 
capitalized on first half La Verne 
errors to put the game out of reach. 
Scoring occured in the first half, 
but it didn't come right away. After 
a Leopard fumble at CLC's 36 yard 
line late in the first quarter, the 
Kingsmen took but two plays to 
put a score on the board. On a draw 
play. Hank Bauer rambled for 24 
yards, and on the next play 
quarterback Bill Wilson scored on 
a 12 yard keeper. 

Late in the second quarter. CLC 
scored two touchdowns" in 14 
seconds. The first came on a 7 yard 
Wilson to Steve Trumbauer pass, 
the second coming after a Corky 
Ullman interception of an errant 
La Verne pass at the Leopard's 18 
yard line. Hank Bauer took it in, 
breaking tackles for the needed 18 
yards and the third touchdown. 
Bob McAllister added his third ex- 
tra point on his way to a perfect 
day in the PAT department. 

Before the half was over, Dan 
Ramsey kicked a 22 yard field goal 
to make the halftime lead 24-0. 

During a sluggish second half the 
Kingsmen scored but once, Hank 
BaUer scoring this time from 7 
yards out. And so it ended, witn 
CLC anxiously awaiting and 
preparing for a strong USIU team. 
The contest against USIU, 14th 
ranked in the NAIA going into the 
game compared to an 8th ranking 
for CLC, was predicted to be a low- 
scoring defensive battle, but again: 
key opponent miscues and CLC's 
prominent offense gave the 
Kingsmen a comfortable lead early 
on the way to a 35-14 trouncing of 
the Westerners. 

Artie Green's interception of a 
USIU pass on their first possession 
gave the Kingsmen the ball on the 
USIU 41 and set up the first 
touchdown, eventually taken in the 
end zone by Hank Bauer from the 

one. 

In the second quarter, Detensivt 
End Keith Richards recovered a 
Westerner fumble at the USIU 20, 
which was promptly turned into a 
TD by Dave Nankeville five plays 
later So with 10:52 left in the first 
half CLC dominated, 21-0. 

The Kingsmen came out running 
in the second half. On the first 
series, CLC started at their own 21 
yard line and drove for a 
touchdown in eight plays, the 
biggest surge coming on a 44 yard 
burst by Nankeville. Bauer took it 
in from 2 yards out and it was 28-0. 

Two USIU touchdowns made 
the score respectable, for their 
sake, with CLC's only other score 
coming on yet another 1 yard burst 
by Hank Bauer, who totaled 106 
yards and four touchdowns in the 
game. 

Perhaps one of the most 
overlooked aspects of both these 
contests would tend to be the kick- 
ing game. But it shouldn't be. Bob 
McAllister booted every PAT he 
attempted, and Dave Cook punted 
extremely well, averaging 50 yards 
a kick in the USIU game to go 
along with his seasonal average of 
41.9 yards per punt. 

The big story: Hank Bauer. His 
15 touchdowns this year has set a 
new CLC record, and his total of 
778 yards in 7 games is indeed a 
remarkable feat, considering he is 
being keyed on more as each game 
passes. 




KINRSMEN QUARTERRACK Bill Wilson 
keeps ball for sizeable gain around 
left end in Saturday's 31-10 win over 
the Azusa Pacific College Cougars at 
Mt Clef Stadium. Next opponents are 
thp Sacramento State Hornets. 



CLC Basketball 

*•• Count on *** 
Height and Depth 



PHIL LANMAN 



Just as everyone was about to 
forget last year's edition, a new 
basketball season will begin Fri- 
day, November 15 in the gym as 
the 1974/75 Varsity basketball 
team meets Alumni. 

Last year's team under their new 
coach Don Bielke posted a 3-27 
record, and the only question about 
each game's outcome was "How 
much will we lose by?" This year, 
the story will be different 

The CLC basketballers have been 
practicing daily since Oct. 14 in 
preparation for another challeng- 
ing schedule, including such promi- 
nent teams as University of San 
Diego, Southern California College, 
and Westmont. 

A record number of 35 turned 
out for the first call, many re- 
turning lettermen such as Gary 
Bowman (20.7 points per game, 
10 rebounds per game, and nam- 
ed to the All-Star team for the 
district and to the All-Lutheran 
team), Mike Prewitt, Eugene 
Dente Jr., Quentin Panek, Mike 
Webb. Jim Vergin, Edgar Em- 
brv, and Carl Nielson. 

some new faces you will see are 
Don Weeks W), Lawrence Neal, 
Ray Fields (62"), Dave Zulauf 
(6'5"). Brian Kjos (6'8"). Bud 
Lillard (6'9"), Preston Lanning, 
Phil Lanman, Paul Broussear, 
Vern Scott, Dave Bobsin, Ted 
Molley, Greg Range, Rod Burrow, 
Tim Christian, Eric Norris, Brent 
Sandberg, and Mark Thomas. 

Together, the outlook doesn't 
seem as bad as one might believe. 
The Basketball program at CLC is 
improving rapidly and the im- 
provement should be present on 
the court this year. 



After playing the Alumni, the 
Kingsmen open their regular 
season Friday, Nov. 29 at home 
against Life College (a team they 
beat last year) and then go on the 
road to play Occidental, Nov. 30. 

Coach Bielke has aquired a new 
assistant in Coach Dunlop who will 
be handling the JV team. 



Band • Choir 



The First Annual Band Vs. Choir 
football game ended in a three 
hour, 6-6 tie, in what had to be one 
of the longest versions of a time- 
shortened game. 

The game was to have been 
played with 12 minute quarters and 
20 yards necessary for each first 
down. These rules proved inade- 
quate as turnovers kept stopping 
the clock and advancement of the 
ball. 

The only score of the half came 
when Mark Winter, playing defen- 
sive linebacker for the Choir in- 
tercepted a pass and ran 25 yards 
for the touchdown. 

Late in the half just as the period 
was coming to a close, the Choir 
once more pushed deep and Brian 
Webber scored on a one yard run 
only to have it disallowed by an off- 
sides call. 

In the second half, the Band with 
the help of substitute Lester 
Haynes drove repeatedly into Choir 
territory, finally scoring in the final 
third of the fourth quarter when 
Haynes and the .Band "wedged" 
for the necessary one yard. 



November 8. 1974 



rage 11 



Soccer Looks This is FUM 



to Next Year 



Bill Funk 

The CLC soccer team has been 
pushed around quite a bit, in its 
first year of playing soccer at an in- 
tercollegiate level once up to this 
final week of the season. 

The Kingsmen kickers won their 
first game of the season* defeating 
Pacific Christian College 3-2 and 
high hopes for a good year were 
abundant. Now after being pushed 
around by all the other com- 
petitors, and most recently 9-1 to 
Loyola, 4-1 to Cal Poly San Louis 
Obispo, and 11-0 to Cal State Long 
Beach, the old cry of "Wait to next 
year." must go up. 

There have been some fine per- 
formances, most notably from Rolf 
Bell. Eric Holstein (who scored 
the only goals in the lopsided 
losses), and from goalkeeper Pete 
Kelley. 

According to coach Wright, next 
year could be great. "We've got 
some good people coming," he 
commented. 



3S»!»feS*fe&*3®S53«g£3SS«^ 



Arabs Sandbag 
knaves 26-7 

Susan McCain 

The CLC Knaves fell short 26-7 to 
Imperial Valley JC in the final 
game of the jv season, Saturday, 
October 19. 

The first quarter was scoreless as 
both teams struggled to gain 
possession of the ball. 

The second quarter marked the 
turning point for the Arabs, who 
scored two touchdowns — one a 46 
yard run and the other a 17 yard 
run. Both PAT's were good. 

In the third quarter, Imperial 
Valley scored on a 33 yard 
touchdown pass. The extra-point 
was blocked by Ron Carrson. 

The Knaves came through'in the 
last quarter to score a touchdown 
with a 30 yard run by Mark Dixon. 
The PAT was kicked by Rich 
Lockheart. Shortly after CLC's 
touchdown, IVC made another 
touchdown on a 25 yard pass. The 
PAT was incomplete. 



The fifth week of the CLFL has 
been completed, with two teams 
undefeated, Don Hyatt's team 5 
and Dave Larson's team — . Those 
two teams will meet today,. 
November 8, on the North field at 
3:00 pm. The standings after five 
retular season games are as 
follows: 

Team Won Lose Off. Def 



Score by quarters 


12 3 4 


Knaves 
Atibs 


7 
14 20 26 



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IN AIR FORCE KOTC 



D.Hyatt 


5 


5 


173 33 


D. Larson 


8 


5 


103 60 


S.Howie 


7 


4 


1 58 27 


D.Grant 


1 


2 


3 33 85 


B.Webber 


3 


2 


3 64 82 


S.Clark 


4 


1 


4 88 103 


J.Urness 


6 


1 


4 44 68 


R.Rezac 


2 





5 22 116 



During the past three weeks 
there have been six games of 
special interest starting with the 



games of Oct. 18. 

The first game played was 
between Sam Clark's team 4, and 
team 6, captained by John Urness. 
The game was started off with 
Andy Brines intercepting a pass 
and returning it for TD for team 4. 
QB Andy "rubber arm" Brines, 
leading team 4 on their next three 
offensive series, threw three TD 
passes to Mike "gitter bug" 
Harvey, John Updegraff, and the 
third again to "Gitter bug" Harvey. 
Team 6, finally getting on the score 
board with a Morgan Parrill pass to 
Jeff Heise. Then in a possible com- 
eback attempt late in the game, 
Jeff Heise returned the favor by 
throwing a TD pass to Morgan 
Parrill. However, it was too little 
too late. To make things worse, on 
the last play of the game, QB Andy 
Brines, playing his beat game of 
this season, threw another TD pass 
to John Updegraff. The final score 
was team 4 over team 6, 31-12. 



The second highlighted game 
pitted Donny Hyatt's team against 
Brian Webber's team 3. It was a 
one sided game, 34-7, with Hyatt's 
team on top. Rick Campbell threw 
four TD passes that afternoon, two 
to captain Hyatt, and two to Jeff 
"the enforcer" Bertoni. To add to 
the romp, "the enforcer" 
scampered around "the enforcer" 
Bertoni. To add to the romp, "the 
enforcer" scampered around left 
end for another score. Team 3, 
scored on a perfect pass-catch com- 
bination from Arnie "44" Conrad 
to Brian Webber. 

The week of Oct. 18, the Offen- 
sive player of the week went to 
Andy Brines. The defensive player 
of the week went to Paul Marsh. 
And the referee of the week was 
awarded to Dane Woll. 

Dave Larson's team 8, battled, 
an absent Sam "the Bam" Clark, 
team 4 to a 24-18 victory. The first 
score came on a Paul Marsh punt 



return for a touchdown, for team 8. 
After that, team 4 took fire. Again 
Andy Brines threw- two TD passes 
to Mike "Gitter bug" Harvey, and 
John Updegraff returned a punt for 
a score. With 14 minutes remaining 
in the game, Larson's team ex- 
ploaded with three quick 
touchdowns. First, a pass from QB 
John Brooks to Dave Larson, 
followed by a Paul Marsh 
touchdown pass to captain Larson, 
and finally Paul Marsh catching 
the game winning TD pass from 
QB John Brooks. It was also the 
largest comeback of this season. 

The second game saw Rick 
Rezac's team losing to team 5, lead 
by Rick "McGregor" Campbell, by 
the score of 39-6. The game started 
off with "McGregor" Campbell 
throwing TD passes to Jeff "the 
enforcer" Bertoni, and Pablo. 
Then Bertoni throwing to Pablo for 
a score, followed by Campbejl fir- 

Con'd on page 15 




Take a freshman to lunch 



McDonald's 

In 







page douze 



L'ECHO DES HOMMES DU ROI 



vendredi le 8 novembre 1974 




MERCI BEAUCOUP 



A Dr. Jack Ledbetter et Mile Sara 

Lineberger: 

Nous voulons vous remercier mille 

fois pour votre assistance dans 

notre supplement dans l'Echo. 

Merci pour votre temps et votre 

patience! 

Le Departement de francais 



To Dr. Jack Ledbetter and Ms. 

Sara Lineberger: 

Thank you so much for your 

assistance in our supplement to 

the ECHO. We appreciate your 

time and your patience! 

The French department 



'Madame 
von Breyman 



Cindy Biddlecomb 

Le chef de notre departement de 
francais a CLC est Madame Gaby 
Von Breyman. Elle a fait son B.A. 
en francais et en espagnol a 
l'Universite de la Californie du Sud 
a Los Angeles et un an plus tard 
elle a gagne son M.A. a la meme 
universite. Apres avoir ete 
l'assistante dans le department de 
francais a l'Universite de la Califor- 
nie du Sud pendant deux ans, elle 
est allee a Paris ou elle a recu le 
"certificat" a la Sorbonne. Elle a 
suivi des cours aussi aux autres un- 
iversites telles que l'Universite de 
Californie a Los Angeles, San Fer- 
nando Valley State College A 
Northridge, Middlebury en Ver- 
mont et a la Sorbonne a Paris. 
Madame Von Breyman a ete in- 
stitutrice a Ventura College aux 
lycees de Covina et puis de Salinas 
pendant sept ans. Ensuite Madame 
a enseigne a Thiel College en Penn- 
sylvanie pour un ans. En retour- 
nant lannee suivante a Ventura, 
elle a enseigne a Ventura pour dix- 
sept ans. Elle est arrivee a CLC ou 
elle enseigne depuis 1961. 

Madame a recu beaucoup 
d'honneur des societe's comme 
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi 
Pi Delta Phi, Sigma Delta Pi, et 
Delta Kappa Gamma. Elle a 
gagn£ les nonneurs du departe- 
ment pour avoir eu une note 
moyenne de 4.0 en francais. Elle 
a e'te' honore'e avec: le 
"Graduate and Undergraduate 
Fellowship Teaching 

Assistantship" a Universite de la 
Californie du Sud, elle 'etait 
directrice des Ecoliers 
Americans (des La-ftguegttes 
etrangeYes; elle a ete men- 
tionnee dans le livre Bioeraphie 
de 2,000 femmes d'Achevement 
(1970), Dartmouth, England, et 
dans les livres "Personnalites de 
ouest et du mi-ouest (1968), 
Who's Who en Californie (1972). 
World's Who s Who of Women 
(1974), et Dictionary of Inter- 
national Biogr ' ' 

Aujourd'hui 
des socie't 
American Te 
I'Alliance Fr 
Vice-Preside 
(Independent 
University Fa 
Delta Kappa i 
membre du 
Language Lia 
Elle instri 
francais ici « 
Intermediate, 
sation et Cor 
Survey of I 
Phonetiques 
(321), et les 
stecles de 
francaise. 

Madame vc 
professeur qi 
ment au b 
etudiants. Ve 
naissance par 
midable! 



The head of our French depart- 
ment here at CLC is Mrs. Gaby 
von Breyman. She received her 
B A in French and in Spanish at 
the University of Southern 
California at Los Angeles and 
one year later she received her 
M A. from the same university. 
After having been the Assistant 
in the French department for 2 
years, she went to the Sorbonne 
in Paris where she received her 
'certificat'. She also took courses 
at some American universities 
sucfi as the University of Califor- 
nia at Los Angeles, San Fernando 
State College at Northridge, at 
Middlebury in Vermont and then 
again she returned to study at the 
Sorbonne in Paris. Mrs. von 
Breyman was a teacher at Ven- 
tura College then at Covina High 
School and then at Salinas High 
School during a 7 year period. 
The following year she taught at 
Thiel College in Pennsylvania 
and then returned to Ventura 
College. She came to California 
Lutheran College in 1961 and has 
been a vital teaching element in 
the French department ever 

since. . 

For her Masters degree she 
wrote a critique on Jean Rotrou 
and his work, "Les Deux 
Pucelles." 

Mrs. von Breyman has receiv- 
ed many honors such as Phi Beta 
Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi De ta 
Phi, Sigma Delta Pi and Delta 
Kappa Gamma. She received 
departmental honors for having a 
G P A. of 4.0 in French. She was 
honored with the Graduate and 
Undergraduate Fellowship 
Teaching Assistantship at U.S.C. 
she was Director of American 
Students (of Foreign languages* 
she has been mentioned in the 
book Biographie de 2,000 femmes 
d'Achevement (1970), Dart- 
mouth, England and in the books 
Personalites de 1'ouest et du. 
miouest" (1968), Who's Who in 
California (1972), World's Who's 
Who of Women, (1974) and Dic- 

.;„_„..,. n ( Inlomalinnal 




LaMaison Franqaise 



« Au moins, d ce rayon, on n'a_pas d 
s'inquiiter des voleurs I » " 

MAISON GERARD 

% Yupha Phatanavibul % 



J'ai faim! Je veux bien aller au 
restaurant francais ce soir. Peut- 
"e\re allons-nods a* la 'Maison 
Gerard' qui se trouve a Studio City, 
tout pres d' (Universal Studios). 
Jaime l'atmosphe're chez Gerard: 
le tapis rouge qui va bien avec tous 
les de'cors francais, les cartes qui 
montrent les chateaux et les 
vignobles des dif fe'rentes parties de 
France. Et, Mon Dieu, la 
nourriture est hors de ce monde! ! ! 
Le petit panier rouge est toujours 
rempli de pains francais dores. On 
peut commander toutes sortes de 
vin (moi, j 'adore le vin rouge de 
Bordeaux). La soupe a l'oignon 
bien chaude est couverte de 
fromage. La salade est comprise 
avec le diner et Ton peut en avoir 
autant que Ton veut. Les crevettes 
a Tail, le canard a l'orange, et le 
coq au vin sont les plats les plus 
delicieux. Justement je n'ai pas en- 
core goutl toutes les choses chez 
Gerard mais je suis sure que les 
autres plats sont aussi bons que 
ceux que j'ai dejl mentionnes. Je 
peux bien dire que la Maison 
Gerard' est un des meilleurs 
restaurants francais de Los 
Angeles. La chose la plus impor- 
tante c'est que les garcons parlent 
francais. Pourquoi? Parce qu'ils 
sont rrancais!!! 

THE MAISON GERARD 

Food, glorious food; I am 
hungry. I want to go to a French 
restaurant tonight. Maybe we can 
go to Maison Gerard located in 
Studio City near Universal Studios, 
i likp the atmosphere created at 




nidable! 



C'est la croyance genera le que la 
Revolution Francaise a ete ter- 
minee, il y a longtemps. Ce n'es^t 
pas le cas. L'esprit de "89" vit a 
58 W. Faculty Street, ou le 
drapeau tri-colore ondule encore 
au vent. Cette maison est 
remplie de onze demoiselles scin- 
tillantes qui ne parlent, qui ne vi- 
vent, qui ne respirent que le fran- 
cais; elle- est le seul refuge de la 
culture francaise sur le campus 
entier de CLC. 

Les commandants pleins de 
vivacitfe sont justement les 
"R.A." bien-aimees, qui sont au 
nombre de deux. Lori Wickman 
et Linda Tyler font perpetuer la 
flamme ardente d'enthousiasme 
de leurs protegees. Les neuf 
pupilles sont Joan Balo, Cindy 
Biddlecomb, Leanne Dial, 
Dianne Erickson, Ginnger 
Fabricus, Carol Herrera, Laura 
it~_«__ Morv Sheffield et 

lissant a 
>nt mem- 
a ce que 
i partage 

• dans un 

jon Fran- 
de temps, 
indique le 
i quantite, 
compte," 
itepatant. 
des onze 
lit se sont 
lualite in- 

us-meme 
cite" (les 
)mme de 
s pendant 
r), soyez 
on. Vous 
pprendre 
:repe. 



^ Carol Herrera ^- 

It is the general belief that the 
French Revolution has long been 
terminated. Such is not the case. 
The "spirit of "89" lives on at 58 
Faculty Street, where the tri- 
color still waves proudly. This 
house of elevel lovely 
demoiselles who speak, live, and 
breathe French is the only refuge 
of the French culture on the en- 
tire campus of California 
Lutheran College. 

The spirited commanders are 
of course the beloved R.A.s who 
number two. Lori Wickman and 
Linda Tyler keep the fire of 
enthusiasm burning in their girls. 
Their nine charges are: Joan 
Balo, Cindy Biddlecomb, Leanne 
Dial, Dianne Erickson, Ginnger 
Fabricus, Carol Herrera, Laura 
Horton, Mary Sheffield, and 
Sabrina Smith. 

But overlooking their titles 
they are each just one of the 
family. This is what La Maison 
really is; a sharing of the French 
experience in a close-knit unit 

This French experience not 
only includes living together but 
going to French places and doing 
French things. 

The history of La Maison Fran- 
caise covers a somewhat short 
period of time, two years. But as 
the old saying goes, "it's not 
quantity, but quality that 
counts", and the achievements of 
the house have been great. It is a 
fact that out of the eleven 
original inhabitants eight have 
already been wed! This is un- 
deniable quality. 

If you desire to develop your 
own "frenchness" (gentlemen 
not excluded within hours), come 
be a part of La Maison. You may 
even learn how to flip a crepe. 




vendreHi le 8 novembre 1974 



L'ECHO DPS HOMMES DU ROI 



page treize 



PELLEAS ET MFLISANDE 



Pour tous entre vous qui 
s'interessent a 1'opera. en viola' 
un qui est sensationnel! Pelleas 
et Me'lisande, de Maurice 
Maeterlinck, musique ceTebre de 
Claude Debussy. La premiere de 
1 'opera fut en 1902, mais c'est une 
piece qui occupera tou jours une 
grande place dans la litterature 
francaise. 

Lhistoire se passe pendant une 
epoque le"gendaire de la France. 
Les personnages sont de la 
grande noblesse francaise. C'est 
lhistoire romanesque de deux 
jeunes hommes qui aiment la 
mfme jeune paysanne, 
Melisande. Un des ieunes 
hommes, Golaud, l'epouse mais 
Me'lisande aime l'autre. Pelleas. 
Pelleas et Melisande est une 
histoire dun amour futile qui 
finit tragiquement. 

Le mouvement de la piece est 
statique et il n'y a guere de 
grandes apogees emotionnelles. 
L'effet entier vient des im- 
pressions fines donnees par la 
musique qui ressemble a x des 
voix et par la mise en scene dun 
pays de reve. 

Pelleas et Melisande est un 
chef doeuvre de musique et de 
drame aussi bien meles qu'il n'y 
a guere d'autres operas avec 
lesquels on puisse le comparer! 
Pelleas et Melisande sera 
represente le 17 novembre, a 20h 
au "Dorothy Chandler Pavillion" 
& Los Angeles. 



Dianne Erickson 

For all of you who are in- 
terested in opera here is oine 
that is sensational! Pelleas and 
Melisande by Maurice 
Maeterlinck, has the celebrated 
music of Claude Debussy. The 
opera was first presented in 1902, 
but it is a play that will forever 
occupy a great place in French 
literature. 

The story takes place in a 
legendary time in France. The 
characters are of the noble class. 
It is a romantic story of two 
young men who love the same 
young country girl, Melisande. 
One of the young men, Golaud 
marries her, but Melisande is in 
love with the other, Pelleas. 
Pelleas and Melisande is a story 
of a futile love with a tragic 
ending 

There is no real movement and 
there are no big emotional 
climaxes in the play. The entire 
effect comes from the fine im- 
pressions given by the music 
which resembles the voices and 
by the setting in a dream coun- 
try. 

Pelleas and Melisande is a 
work of art for its superb mixture 
of music and drama and there is 
no other opera which can com- 
pare with it. Pelleas and 
Melisande will be presented the 
17th of November at 8:00 p.m. at 
the Dorothy Chandler Pavillion in 
Los Angeles. 



Les Assistants de la 
Section- de Francais 



Dans la section de francais 
cette annee nous avons deux 
assistants, Lori Wickman et John 
Gilbert 

Lori, qui est junior, vint a CLC 
de "'Iron Mountain", Michigan, 
ou elle passa la plupart de sa vie 
depuis sa naissance le 5 Septem- 
bre 1954. Au lyce'e, Lori etudia le 
francos pendant six anne'es. Sa 
dernieYe annee au lyce'e, elle fut 
assistante dans la section de 
francais. Lori a d'autres interests 
que le francais. Elle aime 
coudre, faire au ski (sur l'eau et 
sur la neige), et elle aime aussi 
faire l'oeil de bois. Une, autre 
langue a laquelle elle s'interesse, 
c'est 1'espagnoJ. 

Comme assistante cette annee, 
Lori travaille dans le faboratoire 
et aussi dans le bureau de fran- 
cais. Dans le laboratoire elle 
enseigne le francais aux 
etudiants du francais 101 le mar- 
di a 8:55 heures et aux Etudiants 
du francais 301, le jeudi a 3:50 
heures. . 

Apres etre diplomee de CLC, 
Lori espere all a l'ecole 
graduee. 

John Gilbert est l'autre assis- 
tant. II est ne a Palmdale en 
California le 20 Octobre 1954, 
mais maintenant il demeure a 
Thousand Oaks. John qui est 
senior, etudia le francais pendant 
une annee et demie au lycee. 
Comme Lori, il espdre aller a x 
l'ecole graduee apres e v tre 
diplome de CLC. Son but final est 
de trayailler dans les affaires 
etrangeres. 

D'autres interels de John sont 
la musique classique, 1'opera, 
I'arJ et l'architecture francais, la 
litterature francaise, Lallemand 
et le tennis. 

Le travail de John comme 
assistant est d'enseigner le fran- 
cais dans le laboratoire aux 
etudiants du francais 101 I 1:20 
heures le mardi et aux etudiants 
du francais 201 I 8:55 heures le 
jeudi. Aussi, il travaille dans le 
bureau de francais. 



■I ■ Melissa Lawler ■ ■ 

In the French department this 
year we have two assistants, Lori 
Wickman and John Gilbert 

Lori, who is a junior, came to 
CLC from Iron Mountain, 
Michigan, where she has spent 
most of her life, since her birth 
on September 5. 1954. In junior 
high school and high school Lori 
studied French for a total of six 
years. Her last year in high 
school, she was an assistant in 
the French department. Lori has 
many other interests besides 
French. These include sewing, 
water skiing and snow skiing. She 
is also interested in another 
language. Spanish. 

As an assistant this year, Lori 
works in the language lab and in 
the French office. In the lab she 
teaches French to the students of 
French 101 on Tuesdays at 8:55 
a.m. and to the students of 
French 301 on Thursdays at 3:50 
p.m. 

After graduating from CLC, 
Lori hopes to attend graduate 
school. 

John Gilbert is the other 
French assistant. He was born in 
Palmdale, California on October 
20, 1954, but now lives in Thou- 
sand Oaks. John, who is a senior, 
studied French for a year and a 
half in high school. Like Lori, he 
hopes to attend graduate school 
after graduating from CLC. His 
ultimate goal is to work in the 
foreign service. 

Other interests of John are 
classical music, the opera, 
French art and architecture, 
French literature. German and 
tennis. 

John's work as an assistant is 
to teach French in the language 
lab to the students of French 101 
on Tuestays at 1:20 p.m. and to 
the students of French 201 on 
Thursdays at 8:55 a.m. He also 
works part of the time in the 
French office 



French 
Activities 

French /Films 



"Le Petit Theatre de Jean 
Renoir" is the film that will open 
the new FRENCH FILM 
FESTIVAL 74 on Wednesday, 
November 27 at the Los Feliz 
theater. Judith Christ of New York 
Magazine, describes this film as a 
"Joy! . . . rich in imagination, 
brimming over with that warmth 
and affection that are in the heart 
of entertainment, a rarity indeed 
these days." 

"The Mad Adventures of 'Rabbi' 
Jacob." This film is a hilarious 
French-made slapstick comedy of 
mistaken identity in which a 
bigoted French industralist (Louis 
de Funes) must pass himself off as 
a visiting rabbi (Marcel Dalio) after 
getting mixed up with a 
revolutionary Moslem leader 
(Claude Giraud) on the run. This 
iilm is rated G and is playing at the 
Century Plaza No. 2 in Century 
City. Phone No. is 5534291. 

•The Tall Blond Man With One 
Black Shoe" is a hilarious French 
satire on the absurd (but often 
lethal) excess of government es- 
pionage. Pierre Richard stars as a 
self-absorbed concert violinist who 
gets caught in a power struggle 
between a pair of careerists (Ber- 
nard Blair, Jean Rochefort) in 
French intelligence. This film is 
rated PG and is playing at Royal 
Theater. Phone No. is 477-5581. 
■■i 

Why are they searching out a 
simple musician who has no in- 
terests other than his violin and 
the wife of his best friend? The 
two men at the airport know. The 
beautiful blonde who wants violin 
lessons for her make-believe son 
knows, too. And now that you are 
totally bewildered by this 
strange puzzle, you want to 
resolve it. naturally. Here is the 
first clue: "The Tall Blond Man 
with One Black Shoe. If you find 
it you'll know why it's called "the 
funniest movie of the year 
Good luck in your search. 



Have you seen a good French 
film lately? If you would like to 
hear French spoken as the French 
speak it, "The Mad Adventures of 
Rabbi Jacob " is an excellent v , 
film to see. It is a very funny film, \\ 
but a little hard to understand 
because all the characters are 
almost always excited or angry and J* 
in general when one is upset or ex- 
cited, one speaks extremely fast. 
But if you aren't able to unders- ^ 
tand the words or eveji if you don't \\ 
speak French, you can always^ 
glance at the English sub-titles. 

French Opera 

The New York City Opera will be$ 

performing Pelleas et Melisande at>z 

the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion on>) 

Sun.. Nov. 17 at 8:00 p.m. Th ; 

music is by Debussy, and Julius^ 

Rudel is the director. Tickets are^ 

$5.00. $6.50, and $8.50. 

v 



f Nos Precurseurs ^ 



II est etonnant qu'on puisse per- 
dre le contact avec ses comarades. 
Mais, quand meme nous avons 
deniche quelques-uns des etudiants 
diplornes qui etaient dans le 
departement, de francais et nous 
avons decouvert ce qu'ils font 
maintenant. 

YUPHA I^HANTANAVIBUL - 
Yupha, diplomee en 1974, est nee 
en Thailand. Elle est arrivee aux 
Etats-Unis il y a quatre ans et elle 
est alle"e a CLC pendant deux 
annees avec le francais comme 
speVialite" Maintenant elle est 
"Head Residents Beta Hall et elle 4 
a" une eiasse de franCais aussi. 
L ete prochain elle ira chez elle en 
Thailand. 

JOAN ERICKSON - Joan, 
diplomee en 1972, ^tait une 
assistante dans le departement de 
franCais a USC. Maintenant elle 
est au Japon. 

% SUE (BLUME) SUITA - Sue 
efait diplomee en 1973 et mainte- 
nant elle est^une remplacante a" 
Washington ou son mari esf un con- 
ductor dans une usine generatrice 
nucleaire. 

MARY (LEMOS/ JEREZ - 
Mary etait diplomee en 1973 et 
maintenant elle travaille a"un lycee 
pour les juveniles qui sont sur la 
probation. L'ecole. qui est a* 
i imarillo, est bilingue et Mary in- 
s^ruit un grand nombre de Mex- 
icains. 

PAM (HOLLEY) WILCOX - 
Pam etait dipl6mee en 1974 et 
maintenant elle travaille sur son 
diplome deludes superieures a" 
Texas. 

DONNA VASALOVSKIS - Don- 
na, diplomle en 1972. est mainte- 
nant assistante a UCLA. 

LINDA ARTHUR - Linda a 
quelques classes a"" CLC et elle 
travaille maintenant pour son cer- 
tificat. Le semestre prochain elle 
sera assistante et puis elle instruira 
le franCais et lallemand. Elle 
Iravaillera pour son diplome 
d etudes superieures. 

MIKE RENGSDORF - Mike 
est a' Pans maintenant ou il 
travaille sur le Doctorat en 
franCais. 

II est difficile d'obtenir beaucoup 
de details parce que beaucoup 
d'etudiants sont aux e'tats 
(iillpfents maintenant. Mais quand 
meme vous savez quelque chose a 
I egard de quejques— uns des 
etudiants diplomes. 



Leanne Dial 

It is surprising how quickly we 
can lose contact with our fellow 
students. We have however, track- 
ed down a few of the graduate 
students who were in the French 
Department to find out what they 
are doing now. 

YUPHA PHANTANAVIBUL - 
Yupha. graduated in 1974, is a 
native of Thailand. She has been 
here in the United States ap- 
proximately four years and she 
attended CLC, majoring in French, 
for two years. She is presently tak- 
ing one French class and she is 
working as the Head Resident in 
Beta Hall. This summer she plans 
to go home to Thailand. 

JOAN ERICKSON - Joan 
graduated from CLC in 1972. She 
was an assistant in the French 
Department at USC but at the pre- 
sent time she is in Japan. 

SUE (BLUME) SUITA - Sue 
graduated in 1973 and now she is a 
substitute teacher in Washington 
where her husband works as a 
foreman in a nuclear power plant. 

MARY (LEMOS) JEREZ - 
Mary graduated in 1973 and she is ' 
presently working at a continuation 
school for juveniles who are on 
probation. The school, located in, 
Camanllo. is bilingual and Mary 
teaches a large percentage of'Mex- 
icans. 

PAM (HOLLY) WILCOX - Pam 
graduated in 1974 and now she is 
working on her Master's Degree itf- 

DONNA VASALOVSKIS - Don- 
na graduated in 1972 and she is 
presently working as a professor at 
UCLA. 

LINDA ARTHUR - Linda is 
attending classes at CLC and she is 
wording on her teaching creden- 
tial. She will be student teaching 
next semester and she plans to 
teach French and German. She will 
go on to work for her Master's 
Degree. 

MIKE RENGSDORF - Mike is 
presently in Paris working on his 
PhD in French.. 

Because of the distance of some 
of the graduate students it is dif- 
ficult to obtain much information 
on them, but now you know a little 
about what they are doing. 



^50«^»«^<55>c 



SHORT RIBS 



fcSSteS^^. 



SNAILS IN AMERICA ARE 
-TREATED \N SUCH A 
BARBAMC MANNER . 




UERE WE ARE CURSED AT, 
STAMPED UR3NAND DOUSED 
WITH CHEMICALS 




ajeqjeq is aj^iueui aun.p S3}te.n 
juos anbuauiv ue sjo&ieosa saq 

BUT IN MY NATIVE PPANCE. 
A LITTLE GARLIC SOME 
MELTED BUTTER, SOME 
WINE ANO VO/L4/ 



sanbiuiiq.1 \\ 
sjinpojd ap sasojjB )d sasejoa 
'sauiaqdseiq sauiuios snou [D] 



if BELIEVE ME. IT^ A~^ 
MUCH NICER WAY TO QOJ 



Concert 



An evening with CHARLES7< 

AZNAVOUR" will be performed)* 

on Monday, November 18 at 8:30$ 

p.m. in the Schubert Theatre. . .» 

Seats for the singer's one night \ 

performance are now available at>J 

prices ranging from $6.50 to $12.50 § '^ ? ° A ''* 

For further information about th P 8 U ' A n P n P U0 ' 8Jjn ^ n P 'H B .P n3d 

un aiejpu ajupj j em suep sie^ 





For further information about the 
concert, Gall 553>9000. 



apuoiu aj ja»mb p anp $ 
snjd uaXoui un jsa.o loui-raAoj-) g 

11 



i^0^^^ .+* .+ *,^* ^^» ffrfftTr n n ff n n p n n n , ., n noaooippoooo i rjQ i Q i jI 



Page quatorze 



L'ECHO PES HOMMES DU ROI 



vendredi le 8 novemhr* 



1974 



Voici Mademoiselle 



JOHN G1LBER T 



Les Fous de *** 
***• p ran , 



■s 



ais 



Nee dans la ville de Glendale, 
en Californie, Mile Renick nous 
vient avec des diplbmes for- 
mjdables. Apres y avoir fait ses 
Etudes elementaires, elle est en- 
tree dans le programme pour les 
etudiants doues a Glendale 
College oti file a suivi des cours 
d'universite pendant quelle eta it 
au lycee. Au lyce'e meme, elle a 
decide de se specialiser ou en 
Japonais ou en Francais et 
d'aller faire ses etudes 'soit a^ 
I'Universite de Tokio soil a 
I'Universite' de Paris. 

Elle est all£e a LUniversite 
d Hawaii et a* I'Universite' de 
Redlands avant de decider 
qu'elle allait terminer ses Etudes 
pour le baccalaureat a s Occiden- 
tal College $ Los Angeles. Pen- 
dant ses annees a Oxy on la 
honoree avec quelques bourses 
parmi lesquelles etaient celles du 
Club de Wilshire Ebell, celles 
d'Occidental et celle d'Emma E. 
Maes. Cette der;nie>e bourse 
(recue par un(e; etudiant(e) par 
anrlui a donne la premiere op- 
portunity d'aller en Europe 
(1966). Elle est allSe au lycee 
climatique. de Gerardmer 
(Universite de Nancy) pour 
pratiquer son Francais. et a une 
ecole allemande a Uberlingen 
pres du lac de Constance pour 
pratiquer son allemand. Pendant 
ce temps-la, elle a aussi voyage 
un peu partout dans I Europe, 
visitant non seulement la France 
et I'Allemagne, mais e'galement 
I'ltalie, la Suisse, la Belgique, le 
Luxembourg, 1'Angleterre, et 
I'Espagne. 

Apres avoir recu le bac- 
calaureat ^avec honneur a Oxy 
(specialite majeur en francais, 
speciality's mineures en 
allemand et en anglais), elle a 
continue ses etudes de frangais 
pendant cet ete-la* a* Middlebury 
College, i Vermont, et puis, elle 
est allee a* Paris pour faire en- 
core des etudes pour son diplome 
de "M.A." a I'Universite' de 
Paris, a' la Sorbonne et a 



llnstitut des Professeurs de 
Francais a I'etranger, ayant eu 
comme sujet de these 
"Tropismes, Conversation et 
Sous-Conversation dans 
Martereau de Natalie Sarraute." 
Pendant cette annee scolaire, 
elle a fait un voyage en Russie 
(visitant les villes de Moscou. de 
Leningrad et de Zagorsk), en 
Pologne, et en Tchecoslovaquie. 
. Avant de commencej ses 
etudes pour le "Ph.D." a USC, 
elle a suivi des cours en latin et 
en espagnol. A USC. elle a ete 
honoree de bourses d assistant 
pendant deux annees et demie 
pendant lesquelles elle enseignait 
le Francais, suivait des / cours de 
Francais dans les seminaires 
avance's, et assistait aux cours 
d'espagnol, d allemand, et de 

russe. 

De USC elle nous est venue ou 
elle enseigne des cours tels que le 
francais elementaire (101-102) 
et moven (201), Introduction & la 
litterature francaise (311-312) 
un seminaire sur "le Realisme, 
le Naturalisme et le Sym- 
bolisme", Composition et gram- 
maire avancees (401 ),jd' Interim 
intitule "Civilisation et Culture 
Francaises". A CLC, elle a et^ 
honorle par l'Eglise Lutherienne 
de 1'Amerique, qui lui a donne un 
"Faculty Growth Award" pour 
1974. 

Mile Renick est membre de 
Phi Delta Gamma (USC). Pi 
Delta Phi (USC), lAlliance 
Francaise de L.A., l'Amicale de 
Middfeberry College (Vermont*, 
Alpha Mu Gamma..!' Association 
des Langues Modernes, et du 
Cercle Francais de Ventura 
County. * 

Comme passe-temps elle 
s'interesse a" 1 opera et a la 
musique baroque et classicnje, 
aux films etrangers, a'l'art, a la 
cuisine franCaise. a la mode, a la 
lecture, aux voyages, au theatre 
de labsurde (surtout l'oeuvre 
d'lonesco) et, naturellement, aux 
etudiants! 



Born in the town of Glendale in 
California, Miss Renick came to 
js with excellent credentials. 
After having completed her 
elementary studies, she entered 
into the program for gifted 
students at Glendale College, 
where she took college courses 
while she was still in high school. 
Even while in high school she 
decided to major in Japanese or 
in French and to do her studies 
either at the University of Tokyo 
or at the University of Paris. 

She went to the University of 
Hawaii and to the University of 
Redlands before deciding that 
she would finish her studies for 
her B.A. at Occidental College in 
Los Angeles. During her years at 
Oxy she was honored with 
scholarships among which were 
those of the Wilshire Ebell Club, 
of Occidental and of Emma E. 
Maes. This last scholarship 
(which is given to a student for a 
year) gave her the first chance to 
go to Europe (1966). She went to 
the lycee climatique of 
Gerardmer (University of Nan- 
cy) to practice her French and to 
a German school in Uberlingen 
near Lake Constance to practice 
her German. During this time 
she also traveled a little all 
around Europe, visiting not only 
France and Germany, but Italy, 
Switzerland, Belgium, Luxem- 
bourg, England, and Spain. 

After receiving her B.A. with 
honors at Oxy (majoring in 
French, and minoring in German 
and English), she continued her 
French studies during that 
summer at Middlebury College in 
Vermont and then went from 
Vermont to the Scandinavian 
countries. Next, she wen( to 
Paris to do studies for her M.A. 
at the Sorbonne University and at 
the Institute of French 



Professor Abroad, having had as 
a thesis subject "Tropisms, 
Conversation and sub- 
conversation in Martereau by 
Nathalie Sarraute." During the 
scholastic year, she made a 
voyage to Russia (visiting the 
cities of Moscow, Leningrad and 
Zagorsk), to Poland and to 
Czechoslovakia. 

Before beginning her studies 
for her Ph.D at USC, she took 
some courses in Latin and 
Spanish. At USC, she received 
the assistantship for two and a 
half years during which she 
taught French and took courses 
in advanced French seminars 
and attended Spanish, German 
and Russian courses. 

From USC she came to us 
where she teaches such courses 
as Elementary (101-102) and 
Intermediate French, (201), and 
Introduction to French 
Literature, (311-312) a seminar 
on Realism, Naturalism and 
Symbolism, Advanced Grammar 
and Composition (401) and the 
Interim course on French 
Civilization and Culture. At CLC, 
she was honored by the Lutheran • 
Church of America who 
presented her with a "Faculty 
Growth Award" in 1974. 

Miss Renick is a member of 
Phi Delta Gamma (USC). Pi 
Delta Phi (USC), and 1' Alliance 
Francaise of LA., l'Amicale of 
Middlebury College (Vermont), 
Alpha Mu Gamma, L'Association 
des Langues Modernes. and of 
the French Club of Ventura Coun- 

tv. 
As past-times she is interested 

in Opera, Baroque and Classical 

music, foreign films, art, French 

cuisine, fashion, reading, trips, 

the theater of the absurd 

(especially lonesco's works) and 

naturally in students! 



Lori Wiekman 



Pour se specialiser en franCais, 
on a besoin de trente-deux credits 
de classes avancees. Les cours 
ne'cessaires sont ceux de composi- 
tion conversation, grammaire, 
phonetique et litterature. II y a dix- 
neuf e'tudiants qui se speaalisent 
en Ffaftcms \ CLC.Ce sont: 

Joan Balo 

Cindy Biddlecomb 

Elaine Burkey 

Catherine Conners 

Leanne Dial 

Dianne Erickson 

Ginnger Fabricius 

John Gilbert 

Carol Herrera 

Laura Horton 

Melissa Lawler 
• Elizabeth Martini 

Jan Muir 

Donna Ryan 

Marta Schultz 

Mary Sheffield 

Linda Tyler 

Lori Wiekman 

11 a aussi cinq etudiantes de la 
cinquienme annee qui suivent des 
cours de franCais. Ce sont: 

Melin Adalian 

Linda, Arthur 
Lynn Fisher 
YUpha Phatanavibul 
Dinah Shannon 



The French Fools 



2. "Un dictionnaire. e'est tout I'univers par ordre alphabetique." Anatole 
France 



10. "Etre amoureux. e'est voir dans celui ou dans celle qui vous aime 
ce qu'on y souhaite. et non pas ce qu'on y trouve." Paul Reboux 



«g»S 



Manger ou ne pas Manger ssss 



Catherine Conners, Laura Horton, 
Lori Wiekman 

II y aaujourd'hui tant de discus- 
sion a* propos des ailments 
biologiques. Partout, les magasins 
s'ouvrent chaque jour pour vendre 
les produits naturels sans additifs. 
Est-il vraiment meilleur de manger 
ces produits assez chers que de 
manger les ailments auxquels nous 
nous sornmes habitues? 

Les specialistes ont des opinions 
differentes sur ce sujet. QueJfsues 
specialistes ont une bonne opinion 
des produits naturels. Le Dr. Jac- 
ques Peze, membre du groupe 
ecologique de la Socie'te Francaise 
de Medecine Ge'nei'ale dit: *. . . 
cultivez votre petit jardin.'Il pense 
qu'il vaut meiux retourner \ la 
terre. Certainement, on ne va pas 
mourir apres avoir mangi quelque 
chose avec des additifs, mais le 
docteur pense qu'il sera mieux 
pour la sante'de manger des choses 
naturelles. "Nos fruits et legumes 
n'ont plus de gd<h," dit Jean 
Carlier, specialiste de la protection 
de la nature. II dit aussi que toutes 
les choses dans Jes ooUes a con- 



serves ont le rrieW goul; on ne 
peut distinguer, par exemple, entre 
une declie et une poire excepte par 
leur appearence. 

Quelques autres specialistes ont 
une opinion negative a* propos des 
produits naturels. Monsieur le 
Prof. H. Baur, Eminent 
nutritioniste, pense qu'on ne peut 
pas dire que les produits "biologi- 
ques'' sont meilleurs pour la sante 
que les produits de l'agriculture 
moderne. Un pro.esseur de 
Sciences et Technologie economi- 
ques, Jacques Duboin, dit: "Trfes 
souvent ce nest qu'un mot 
(biologique) permettant (aux gens) 
de vendre plus chers les rrremes 
produits." Un autre point de vue, 
e'est que les pesticides sont in- 
dispensables parce que si Ion ne 
les utilise pas, les insectes 
mangeront les produits de 
l'agriculture. Mais, on doit sur- 
veiller leur emploi. 

Maintenant, on a discute' les 
raisons pour et contre lalimenta- 
tion des produits naturels, mais 
e'est 3 lindividu de decider de les 
manger ou de ne pas les 
manger. — 



To Eat or not to Eat 

Catherine Conners, Laura Horton, 
Lori Wiekman 

Today, there is so much discus- 
sion concerning health foods. 
Everyday, everywhere, stores open 
their doors to sell natural products. 
Is it truly better to eat these expen- 
sive foods than to eat those that we 
are accustomed to? 

Specialists have differing 
opinions on this subject. Some 
specialists have a positive attitude 
toward health foods. Dr. Jacques 
Peze, member of "La Socie'te' 
Francaise de Me'decine GeWrale," 
says r "Grow your own little gar- 
den."' He thinks it is better to 
return to nature. True, one will not 
die after eating a product with ad- 
ditives, but the doctor thinks that it 
is better for good health that one 
eat natural foods. "Our fruits and 
vegetables lack taste and flavor," 
says Jean Carlier, a conser- 



vationist. He also says that canned 
goods all have the same taste; one 
can't distinguish between, for ex- 
ample, a peach and a pear except 
by their appearance. 

Other specialists take a dim view 
of health foods. Professeur H. 
Baur, eminent nutritionalist, 
believes that one can't say that 
natural foods are better for the 
health than modern agricultural 
products. A professor of economic 
Sciences and Technology, Jacques 
Duboin says, "Very often it's only a 
word (natural) which permits the 
selling of these same products at a 
higher price." Another point of 
view is that insecticides are in- 
dispensible, because if one doesn't 
utilize them, the insects will con- 
sume the agricultural products. 
But their use must be controlled. 

Now, both sides of the issue have 
been discussed, but it is up to the 
individual to decide to eat them or 
not to eat them. 



In order to majo^in French, one 
needs thirty-two upper division 
credits. It is necessary to take cer- 
tain classes in composition, conver- 
sation, grammar, phonetics, and 
literature. There are nineteen 
French majors here at CLC: 

Joan Balo 

Cindy Biddlecomb 

Elaine Burkey 

Casey Cogger 

Catherine Conners 

Leanne Dial 

Dianne Erickson 

Ginger Fabricius 

John Gilbert 

Carol Herrera 

Laura Horton 

Melissa Lawler 

Elizabeth Martini 

Jan Muir 

Donna Ryan 

Marta Schultz 

Mary Sheffield 

Linda Tylee Tyjei 

Lori Wiekman 

There are also five fifth year 
students who are taking French 
classes this year: 

Melin Adalian 

Linda Arthur 

Lynn Fisher 

Yupha Phatanavibul 

Dinah Shannon 



Definitions 

Egocentrique: personne ne 
s'interessant pas a nos problems. 
Indiscret . personne s'y interessant. 

Surpopulation: ce que nous pen- 
sons de la nombreuse famille du 
voisin. 

Un heureux evenement: tout ac- 
croissement de la notre. 



Reporters: Lori Wiekman. Cathy Connors. Laura Horton. Leanne 
Dial, Melissa Lawler, John Gilbert, Carol Herrera. Linda Tyler 
Merrie Carlsen. Yupha Phatanavibul, Dianne Erickson' 



aauejj 
ajojeuy r 'japjo leorjaqaqdie ui asjaAiun ajijua airj si Xjeuorpip v.. I 

xnoqay jnej ,/spuij auo qanjM jem jou pue sajisap 
auo qonjM jbit) noX saAOj oum jaq ui jo uirq ui aas oj si aAoi ui aq o r m 
Adam et Eve formaient un couple AJ , =, 

heureux JLuin'avait pas a Tecouter Adam "dEve made a happy 
enumerer tous les hommes qu'elle l° up e dldn * have to ,ist€n to 
aurait pu epouser. Et elle n'avalt name "" the men wnom she 

pas a I'ecouter vanter les talents i° uld have married - *** s °e didn't 
culinaires de sa mere tave l0 llsten t0 nim 00ast aD0 «t 

_^ F the culinary talents of his mother. 



Egocentric: Nobody interested in 
our problems. 

Indiscreet: Someone interested in 
them. 



Overpopulation: What we think of 
the neighbor's big family. 
A happy event: any increase in our 
own (family) 



November 8, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Page 15 



Editorial 



The BH s JO 



ASB Senate Pettiness 

DEBBIE BECK 

Recently the SBCLC Executive Cabinet voted to give the 
parliamentarian, an appointed official, a vote in the Cabinet 
meetings. Fortunately this was ruled unconstitutional. At first, one 
may become irate at this proposition (to give him the vote) but 
then confusion must rear its ugly head when we discover that the 
parliamentarian has been stripped of his right to offer an opinion 
regarding issues at meetings. 

However, to prattle on about the recent parliamentarian 
directed legislation is to treat the symptom rather than the cause 
of the pettiness within the student government. According to one 
member of the Cabinet, personality conflicts are at the root of the 
recent parliamentarian issue. If the Cabinet is already divided 
among itself, we can anticipate another zero year for student 
government. One need only recall the uselessness of last year's 
senate, which at least did not start fighting among itself until the 
Spring Semester. Several times the 73-74 Senate had the op- 
portunity to accomplish something but unfortunately petty hatred 
and pride prevented any cooperation. 

What must be considered here is the damage that the seeds of 
division will cause in the future. Please, Executive Cabinet 
members, evaluate the purposes and means of your positions and 
overcome the problems which now beset you — for the sake of us 
all. 



Suicide Welcomes Parents 



Mike McCavic 

It seems that the parents had quite a welcome at CLC, starting with a 
speech on various suicides that have been attempted and completed by 
college students. After explaining that the speaker had once written a 
paper on the subject, he moved directly into the speech, that had poor 
taste to say the least. 

The content of the talk would have been more appropriate if he had 
been addressing an audience for the purpose of persuading parents that it 
may be a risk to send their kids to CLC. This speech had no place at all on 
Parents Day. It went into such detail .as to explain various types of 
attempts that were completed, not at this school but at others around the 
country. 

These details were quite graphic and in poor taste. Many mothers may 
have second thoughts about sending their kids to a four year college right 
away instead of a community college where they can keep an eye on 
them. The explicit details were enough to tell of how people were shot in 
their sleep by a time set device. 

If CLC hasn't anything better to talk about, then Parent's Day isn't 
needed what-so-ever. College is a growing experience and not one to be 
talked of as a villian of young people's lives. Maybe next time the 
speaker can talk on CLC once being a large chicken ranch and is now a 
growing college with suicide one of the last things talked about. 

Sure suicide is a problem in society today and will probably be forever, 
but there are many other aspects of a college that relates the. friendship 
and joy that could be talked on. On the upcoming Parent's Day the 
speaker should talk on the normal ideas that the parents come to listen to 
and send them away with a warm feeling instead of one of wonder that 
their son or daughter may have suicide inside them somewhere. 



An Open Letter 

Darcia Fransen Bridges 

On Tuesday, October 29th, 1974, 
-I was made aware that I was 
nominated for senior class 
princess. From Tuesday to Thurs- 
day I carefully deliberated upon 
the subject and on Thursday, after 
meeting with Jeanine McKeown, 
i who is on the Homecoming Com- 
mittee) and the rest of the women 
nominated, I resigned. At the 
meeting Thursday night I voiced 
my objections to the Homecoming 
contest and I would like to publicly 
voice myself here. 

First, I want to say I feel very 
honored by those people who voted 
for me in the belief that I have con- 
tributed personally to CLC. 
However I cannot go along with the 
Coronation ceremony which places 
a woman in the typical female role, 
to be viewed on appearance, 
feminityjand sex appeal. In the 
past ceremonies women 
nominated walked down an aisle to 
be crowned a princess, while never 
saying a word. Wouldn't it be more 
appropriate to have the women 
elected say something, instead of 
them just being looked at, and in- 
stead of giving them a crown, to 
give them something that would be 
meaningful to them? 

Some of the other women 
nominated also objected to the 
"coronation" ceremony and the 
role it put them in. Jeanine 
McKeown and these women are 
working to change the ceremony, 
so next year it will be more 
meaningful to everyone. 

Even more important, however, 
I also could not justify this contest 
in my mind. At this college there 
are many women who should all be 
Homecoming Representatives, but 
will never be chosen, because they 
are not outgoing, but still maintain 
a very warm personality. I wonder 
how these women feel at this time. 
An article in Ms. magazine 
quotes the statement prepared by 
three women nominated for the 
poetry award at the National Book 
Award ceremony this year, and I 
would like to present part of this 
statement; 

"We Audre Lorde, Adrienna 
Rich, and Alice Walker, together 
accept this award in the name of all 
the women whose voices have gone 
and still go unheard in a 
patriarchal world, and in the name 
of those who, like us have been 
tolerated as token women in this 
culture, often at great cost and in 
great pain. We believe that we can 
enrich ourselves more in suppor- 
ting and giving to each other than 
by competing against each other." 



S-BS 



Daniel S. Weber 

The ASCLC Senate met on Mon- 
day, October 28. This meeting was 
a session to clear up any questions 
the senators had regarding finances 
and who was responsible for which 
actions of student government. 

The Finance committee reported 
to the Senate a list of new financial 
funding procedures for the com- 
mission money requests. After a 
few amendments, the Senate 
accepted the report and it is now 
being implemented. 

The Senators moved to form a 
committee to inform them on 
Parliamentary procedure. 

The senate meeting on Sunday, 
November 3, was productive for 
the "Campanile Debt Reduction" 
constituents. A bill was passed by 
the Senate, which enables the 
Senate to charge at ASCLC funded 
events, however at the Senate dis- 
cretion. The money charged will be 
put into a special fund and when 
the fund is large enough the year- 
book debt will be paid. The final 
goal is to pay for the Campanile 
during the year it is printed. 

Carl Nielson asked the Senate for 
$600 to pay for the Homecoming 
bands. Carl also told the senate the 
schedule of Homecoming events. 
Homecoming is going to be a fan- 
tabulous affair this Week, so 
everyone go out and get- involved. 



Con ' d from pg . 2 

the floor with holes in their 
search for more evidence of ear- 
ly man and the giant ground 
sloth; however, th^y found no 
evidence. 

. Above the cave sat a huge 
black and white Andean Condor 
of Patagonia; soon there were 
three females circling overhead. 
Ah, what excitement. Altho I saw 
no wild rhea, the students who 
visited the sheep ranch near Pun- 
ta Arenas saw a large flock 
which apparently is caught inside 
the sheep pasture fencing. 

We liked the rural atmosphere, 
of Chile, but now we go on to 
Argentina and its metropolis. 
One-third of Argentina's popula- 
tion is in Buenos Aires. — Tom 
Maxwell 



Con'd from pg.ll 

ing a strike to Bertoni. Donny 
Hyatt, not wanting to be left out, 
threw for a score to Rick 
Campbell. Team 2 scored on a 
routine swing pass from Mark 
Roberts to Kandra Baker, who 
turned the pass into a TD with her 
fine open field running, and a miss- 
ed tackle by Jeff Bertoni. 

For the week of the 25th of Oct., 
the offensive player of the week 
was Dave Larson, the defensive 
player of the week was Dave 
Sanders. And referee of the week 
was Jerry Cox. 

On November 1, the largest point 
total was turned in by team 5 over 
Donovant Grant's team 1. The 
score was 48-0. Everything went 
right for team 5, "McGregor" 
Campbell throwing TD passes to 
Jeff Bertoni, Pablo, and two to 
Donny Hyatt. The other scores 
came on a Campbell interception 
for a TD, Hyatt's interception 
return for a TD, a pass from Ber- 
toni to Campbell for a score, and a 
safety by Mari Madison. 

The other game found John 
Urness leading his team 6 to a vic- 
tory over Karen Alexander's team 
2, by the score of 18-0. The first 
score came on a nifty pass from 
John Urness to Jeff "ace" Heise. 
The second score came on a 
twitchen open field run by Morgan 
"Twinkle toes" Parrill. The final 
score was another Urness to Heise 
pass-catch combo. 

The offensive player of the week 
was Rick "McGregor" Campbell. 
Defensive player of the week was 
Mari "forearms" Madison, and the 
referee of the week was Ken "Fu 
Man Chu" Wood. 

Next week intramurals will con- 
tinue, the game of the week is Don- 
ny Hyatt's scoring machine against 
Dave Larson's well balanced team. 
The winner of this game should 
finish the season undefeated. It is 
possibly a preview of the CLFL 
Super Bowl for 1974. 



Con 'd from pg . 1 



ends. It would beautify the cam- 
pus, add a unique and significant 
element of tradition to our 
college and be a method of rais- 
ing funds which would be of 
special attractiveness to poten- 
tial donors. Lastly, the selection 
of persons to be honored with 
memorial plaques each year 
would offer a continuing outlet 
for effective public relations 
which should increase in richness 
with the years." 



Class Event 



Louise Deckard 

On Monday, October 21, 1974. 
the Senior Class held a 
stimulating meeting over pizza 
and beer at Shakeys in Thousand 
Oaks. One of the primary topics 
discussed at this meeting was the 
question: What should the Senior 
Class Gift to CLC be this year? 

Ideas were tossed around the 
table and a very interesting 
suggestion popped up. Gina 
Havenen thought it would be nice 
if the letters "CLC" could light 
up the hill once again. (They are 
off now for the usual reason 
the Energy Crisis.) She gave the 
proposal of buying a solar 
battery so that the "CLC" can 
shine on once more. 

Other ideas included: donating 
lights for the tennis courts, 
building a bench in the park area 



that could be moved when the 
master plan goes into effect, or 
locking time capsules 
somewhere underground. These 
time capsules would contain a 
souvenir or rememberance of a 
student's year at CLC and be 
labeled something like "DO 
NOT OPEN FOR ONE 
HUNDRED YEARS!!!'' This 
idea was greeted with quite a bit 
of interest. 

The most favored proposal was 
to donate money to the library 
for purchasing whatever the 
library felt it most needed. 

It was suggested, in order to 
raise the money, that the seniors 
contribute part of their dorm 
deposit of five dollars or off- 
campus house or apartment 
deposits to the Senior Class fund. 
With one hundred and ninty-six 
seniors, this could prove to be a 
very generous gift. 



Political Science Journal 



On October 30, during an inter- 
view with Phil Kopp, the Editor 
in Chief of the CLC Political 
Science Review, he discussed the 
purpose, problems and the value 
in producing a journal. 

Phil explained that, "the pur- 
pose of the journal is to provide a 
forum for students at CLC who 
are interested in political 
science, to discuss political 
events, political theories, and 
other areas of political interest 
within the context of a scholarly 
journal." 

"I want to make it clear that 
the journal is not for majors on- 
ly, anyone is welcome to con- 
tribute an article. If anyone is in- 
terested in writing an article 
they should get in contact with 
me (Phil Kopp, 497-4924) or Jim 
Bower. (492-4494) the Assistant 



Editor," exclaimed Phil. 

"The articles will deal with 
issues of both international and 
domestic politics of the past, and 
present, and will speculate on the 
future." 

"The length- of the articles is 
no problem, we just want a paper 
that will adequately explore the 
topic. The articles may be an 
over-view of a general topic, or 
an in-depth investigation of a 
specific subject or event," listed 
Phil. 

"However, the problems are 
many." Brought forth Phil, "The 
main problem is funding, and 
since this is the first time we' 
have published a journal it will 
be hardest to get money. The 
total cost will be between one 
hundred to one hundred twenty 
five dollars. That includes paper, 



printing, and binding. For some 
of the money we are hopeful to 
get a few law schools in Southern 
Calif., namely Loyola and others 
like it, to buy advertisement. 
Law schools will be less likely to 
purchase ad space because they 
have not seen the finished 
product. Next semester it should 
be easier to sell ad space because 
we have a finished product to 
show them," explained Phil. 

"For right now," Phil went on, 
"it is possible that we will ap- 
proach the Senate for partial fun- 
ding. The advancement of 
scholarship and the invaluable 
experience to be gained by those 
who participate in the publica- 
tion would be well worth any 
financial consideration advanced 
by the Senate " 



Page 16 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



November 8, 1974 



Letters 



The BEHO 



CLC Community? 
Did You know . . 



Susan Spencer 

CLC takes pride in being a liv- 
ing, working, Christian com- 
munity. We are one people. Most 
of us work together, play 
together, live together, and, 
perhaps unfortunately, eat 
together. 

The important things — 
spiritual, personal, academic — 
these we seem to handle with 
comparative ease. The system 
flows smoothly along and the 
hassles we have are relatively 
few. 

But it seems that when we get 
to something secondary, 
something less worthy of our 
attention, we don't measure up to 
the problem at hand. Food is 
money for most of us, and money 
is certainly important in these in- 
flated recessive times. And in 
order to make things run ef- 
ficiently we all see the need for a 
system. But when is it valid in a 
community such as ours for 
money and the system to take 
precedence over the individual? 

Two weeks ago at dinner a CLC 
senior was informed that her 
board card was void and she 
would have to purchase her 
dinner or eat elsewhere. No ex- 
planation was offered save that 
her card numer was circled and 
therefore void. No help was 
offered save that she see the 
Dean of Students or Lil Lopez, 
both of whom were gone for the 
day. The cafeteria staff had been 
given their orders and no excep- 
tions would be tolerated. 

The results were disastrous on 
every side. The hungry student 
had nowhere to turn. The 
cafeteria girl ended up in tears in 
the kitchen after an hour and a 



half of student hassle and com- 
plaint. And the friends of the girl 
were placed in the uncomfortable 
position of compromising one 
value for another, "stealing" 
food from their own cafeteria to 
feed their friend. 

Fortunately the matter was 
settled early the next day. There 
had been a human error, the 
wrong card number had been 
cancelled, and soon everything 
was fine and dandy. Or was it? 

This is of course an isolated 
case, but problems like this do 
occur. Let us not put the blame in 
any one place. Anyone can make 
a mistake. We are all willing to 
forgive and forget afterward. 
This particular situation is end- 
ed, but the basic problem still ex- 
ists. 

Certainly we cannot charge the 
food service with overstepping 
its bounds. It is fully, within its 
rights to ask for board cards and 
to check them as carefully as 
possible. They are doing so in the 
interests of our pocketbooks and 
stomachs. We cannot blame the 
employee who checked the cards. 
She had a job to do. The entire 
food service was merely doing its 
duty. We cannot condemn for 
error, especially in the interest 
of duty. But must this be at the 
expense of individual worth and 
the sacrifice of understanding? 

Human relationships require 
more than duty. The essence of 
humanity and community is 
something more than merely do- 
ing our jobs. It requires us to go a 
little beyond what is expected 
and consider the other fellow. 
When we have achieved this con- 
cern for the individual in Christ 
we will truly be a Christian com- 
munity. 



Food: Could it have gotten worse? 



Jeff Heise 

During the summer, when I 
looked ahead and considered my 
future here at CLC, one of the 
most discouraging projections I 
made was that of the stomach 
problems I would encounter after 
eating the cafeteria, uh. food. 
This forecast was based on my 
experience here last year, when 
the food ranged from bad to 
worse. The cafeteria was. literal- 
ly, a "mess" hall. 

Part of the problem lay in the 
planning of the meals. For in- 
stance, when fish was served, 
beef stroganoff was served with 
it every time. Now, what if your 
particular taste buds liked 
neither"' You were hung out to 
dry. that's what! It meant 
another journey to your favorite 
drive-in restaurant, a la 
McDonald's. And we like Ronald 
McDonald a lot. but not four 
nights a week. 



So this year started out as 
bleakly as I had imagined, this 
student missing mother's home 
cooking greatly. But lately, say 
the past couple of weeks, there 
has been a notable increase in 
quality in the food, and the plan- 
ning. An added ingredient or new 
recipe altogether has improved 
the taste of the food, and we no 
longer know what will be served 
before we go to lunch or dinner. 

Of course, there is an excep- 
tion in our dining hall. The case 
in point is the famous CLC 
v mashed (or is it mushed?) 
potato. Along with it's ground out 
(un)flavor and the easy predic- 
tability of knowing it will be 
there without fail is the added 
guarantee of the enlargement of 
the girls' waistlines. The potato 
is great for the football players, 
but we hate to see the females 
work so hard to fight this 
cafeteria onslaught. 



Numerically Yours 



Dear Editor: 

A small Christian college is 
much too personal! For the last 
few years, too many people have 
known each other on a first name 
basis... Therefore, we would like 
to commend the brilliant in- 
troduction of the Board Card 
Number System. 

As naive freshmen, we entered 
CLC under the mistaken impres- 
sion that we should be known and 
accepted as human beings with 
Christian names. Upon the ad- 
vent of the Board Card Number, 
we have finally seen the light. 
Those cumbersome labels called 
names have haunted each of us 
for about twenty years. But they 
are passe . The number is a truly 
fashionable and up to date ex- 
pedient! What with credit card 
numbers, social security 



numbers, draft card numbers, 
telephone numbers, house 
numbers, voter registration 
numbers, driver's license 
numbers, etc., etc., it seems un- 
reasonable to ignore the chang- 
ing times by not giving up these 
parental inventions called 
names. Many of us feel that a 
number should be assigned at 
birth! CLC is definitely moving 
toward the future. 

In conclusion, we the numbers 
of CLC would like to thank the ad- 
mini... (er, NUMBER) who... 
(no, THAT) blessed this institu- 
tion with the Board Card Number 
System. If possible, we should 
like to thank him... (no, IT) per- 
sonally...(NO! NUMERICALLY!) 

Quantitatively yours. 
413 685 422 + friend. 



To be fair, the added element 
of suspense we get from not 
knowing the menu really does 
wonders for an appetite. Now if 
we can also do something about 
that spaghetti! 

Turn off 

the Water! 

Dear Editor; 

Last Thursday we had. while I 
was all alone in my room, our very 
first fire drillof the year. The Fire 
Department wasn't there, gladly' I 
was in my room, where all good lit- 
tle girls should be at 10:30 pm, but 
I didn't hear the alarm go off! 
Why? Because I was in the shower. 
As most of the women on this cam- 
pus know, when one is in the 
bathroom with the fan on. the light 
too. for that matter, and the water 
is running, one is totally cut off 
from the world. The gist of the deal 
is this: What if this were a real 
fire"'- The dorm could have burned 
down and I would not have known 
until it was too late. Then we 
would be short one girl — me! I 
don't think I would like that. 

I even have a possible solution, 
though it may inconvenience 
someone. I am told that, in 
Mountclef at least, in order to set 
off the alarm the pressure in the 
pipes must go down. So they let out 
the water in the sprinkler system, 
which is obviously not the same as 
the plumbing system. Could they 
not also turn the plumbing off? The 
water would stop running in the 
shower and that person would 
know something was up and come 
out to hear the bells and thus be 
saved! Maybe you say only a few 
people are caught this way. I'll 
grant you that, but would you like 
to be one of them'.' Maybe there is 
a better solution to this problem. 
Any suggestions? 
Sincerely, 

Anna Bruhn 



On Name Withheld 



KATHRYN KOREWICK 

There were many negative 
comments with regards to the 
editorial on the girls in the gym. 
My negative reaction was 
directed not at the writer's posi- 
tion (to which he has a perfect 
right) as much as it was at the 
underhanded manner used to 
sneak the article into the Echo. 

The Echo was compromised by 
printing something as explosive 
as "Female Exercise Futile?" 
by an unnamed writer. Here was 
a hornet's nest of an article by 
someone called "Name 
Withheld" dignified in a paper 
that has come a long way from 
the Regent's Rag. The editors 
should have been more astute. 
That article tended to remind one 
of the unknown, not-so-informed 
informed sources the Washington 
press corp courted during 
Watergate. Here, the Echo fell 
into a journalistic trap. It's - 
known as "being used." 



Only two legitimate reasons 
exist as to why 'Name 
Withheld's name was withheld. 
He 1) was ashamed of what he'd 
written, in which case he should 
have laid down his pen after the 
first word, or 2) he was not 
prepared to take the heat, in 
which case he and his article 
should have stayed out of the 
kitchen. It was not a popular o- 
pinion, but had "Mr. Withheld" at 
least been able to take the in- 
evitable feedback, he might have 
gained a grudging measure of 
respect. Anyone can express an 
opinion, but there is something to 
be said for the person who will ex- 
press an unpopular one, and de- 
fend it. 

Editor's note: The policy of 
this paper allows for unnamed 
editorials, providing the editor 
knows who wrote it. Some impor- 
tant ideas may never be brought 
before the public because the 
writer is too shy or wishes to re- 
main anonymous. 



Michael Blundell 

After reading your letter, I 
was appalled by your utter lack 
of knowledge concerning the 
meaning of competitive sports. 
You began your letter by stating 
that "any group of men could 
defeat any group of women." 
What relevance does this have to 
a woman's volleyball team that 
plays other women? It is also ob- 
vious that you haven't done much 
historical research or you would 
have known that there were in- 
deed female gladiators in Roman 
times. Perhaps you would be in- 
terested to know what many 
countries, including Israel, Viet 
Nam, Cambodia, and Laos, all 
used women at the front lines. It 
is a pity that you make these 
generalizations with no historical 
or statistical basis to support 
them. 

Your analogy concerning 
music people emphasized your 
complete misunderstanding of 
the purpose of student activity It 



is not what people do to music 
that is important. It is what 
music does for people that is the 
whole purpose of participation. 
You also seem to have forgotten 
that women at this campus pay 
just as much money to go here as 
you do. Therefore they have just 
as much right to use the facilities 
as you do. 

Again, emphasizing your faul- 
ty logic, we must look at the 
basketball record of last year. 
Based on your logic, we must 
deduce that your effort is futile; 
so why allow you equal or 
preferential time in the gym? Do 
you see what a ridiculous state- 
ment that is? Yet you applied 
this type of statement to 
women's athletics. The women's 
volleyball may seem futile to 
you, but to the girls who are com- 
peting, it has just as much mean- 
ing as your basketball has to you. 
I hope with the amount of 
response you receive from your 
letter, you will begin to unders- 
tand what sports is really about. 



Gary J. McGill 

Re: the article, "Female Exer- 
cise Futile" 

Didn't anyone tell you jocks that 
Physical fitness is good for women 
as well as men! That is not to say 
that a person has to be a super 
athlete, just in a reasonable state of 
fitness. 

Sports has always been a 
character-building tool. It helps a 
person to realize that any void can 
be crossed if one is willing to pay 
the price. It fills social needs and is 
an ego builder in terms of self 
satisfaction. Women need this ex- 
perience as much as men. 

The only way this world is going 
to get anywhere is if every in- 
dividual whoever he or she may be, 
stands up and recognizes their full 
potential as a human being. I think 
that sports can play an important 
part in this process. 

The girls aren't trying to play 
against us or do the things we do. 
They just want to compete among 
themselves and I think we should 
back them up. I am sure you guys 
can work something out with the 
girls so you both can have equal 
use of the gym. 



KINGSMEN ECHO 

The Fourth Estate Publication 
of the Associated Student Body 
of California Lutheran College 
Thousand Oaks, California 91360 



The BEH0 



VOLUME XIV NUMBER VI 



Friday, November 22, 1974 



Helen Gahagan Douglas 



KATHRYN KOREWICK 

Last Thursday afternoon, 
November 7, Mrs. Helen 
Gahagan Douglas, former ac- 
tress and Congresswoman, 
visited CLC. She had been engag- 
ed to speak at the Concert-Lec- 
ture series, but also held a mor- 
ning news conference, and 
attended a coffee hour that after- 
noon in the Barn. 

Seated at one of the tables, 
Mrs. Douglas discussed politics, 
past and present, for nearly an 
hour, stressing the necessity for 
every American to be thoroughly 
familiar with the Constitution. 
Americans, she said, must be 
able to study and evaluate the 
issues. She mentioned those 
scholars who devote their lives to 
studying one facet of American 
government, adding that a per- 
son could really understand 
history by concentrating on one 
area. She also mentioned the 
Congressional Record as a good 
source for information. 

Asked what she thought of the 

recently controversial 25th 

Amendment, Mrs. Douglas 

replied that it needs rethinking. 

'Ford never initiated 



leadership."' she stated. "Why 
did Congress pass him?."' and 
answering her own question: 
"Because he was one of the 
group." Another reason could 
have been, she suggested, a 
reluctance at that point in time, 
to vote on impeachment. No 
Congressman wants to do 
anything that will jeopardize 
his/her position with the voters. 
Except at election time, the con- 
stituent is not a major concern to 
the Congressman. Of course, she 
pointed out, there are exceptions. 
The House Judiciary Committee 
had some. "(Elizabeth) Holtz- 
man was marvelous, and that 
Congresswoman from Texas 
(Barbara Jorden)," she mused. 
Speaking about her un- 
successful Senatorial campaign 
against former President Nixon 
in 1950. Mrs. Douglas said that 
the pattern for Watergate was es- 
tablished then. She spoke with a 
nurtured bitterness about a 
"whispering campaign" and a 
"pink paper." the color pink to 
suggest she was suspect. The 
main part of it consisted of her 
voting record in Congress, liken- 
ing it to that of Representative 



Mark Antonio of New York, a 
liberal American-Socialist. An 
election is supposed to be an 
education for the people, not the 
time for dodging issues, she 
asserted, citing Frank 
Mankiewicz's book, "From Whit- 
tier to Watergate" as an ac- 
curate account of the campaign. 
On the Equal Rights Amend- 
ment, Mrs. Douglas said that "it 
works alright in Israel." What 
about women in active combat? 
It will not come to that, she 
predicted, because the next war 
will be nuclear and the end of the 
world. 

Since she has been involved in 
Presidential campaigns since the 
'40s (with the exception of 1968. 
when she found she could not sup- 
port Humphrey), a natural ques- 
tion was: whom would you sup- 
port for President in 1976? After 
a moment's reflection, Mrs. 
Douglas answered that she 
couldn't say whom she was for, 
only whom she was against. 
Who? 

"Jackson," she replied. "He's 
a fine Congressman, but a 

hawk." 



JEANIE GERRARD 

"I have no fear,' Helen Gahagan Douglas 
told an attentive audience in C.L.C.'s 
auditorium November 7th, "Maybe that's 
because 1 am so hopelessly optimistic." The 
outspoken and energetic former con- 
gresswoman spent two days at C.L.C. speak- 
ing with students and faculty members. 

Indeed Mrs. Douglas is refreshingly op- 
timistic, for she can share her well founded 
anxiety in a hopeful, positive tone. "We are 
entering a new age," she pointed out, an era 
which was born in the explosion of our A- 
Bomb on Hiroshima over thirty years ago. 
Where we are going in this age will be deter- 
mined by what we place value on and choose 
to preserve for posterity. 

Of course, many of our currently accepted 
values must be reconsidered. Foremost on 
Mrs. Douglas' list is our perilous discovery of 
the neutron, that small but mighty element 
whichcan coerse a heavy atom into splitting. 
Our actual use of the A-bomb, Mrs. Douglas 
feels, has rendered a change in our psyche 
resulting in a nation more capable of 
senseless violence, such as the Viet Nam 
War. Thus we have entered this new age on 
the wrong foot. 

Einstein warned in the 1950s, that the 
arms race, if not checked, would end in ul- 
timate disaster. The United States builds four 
strategic nuclear weapons daily. We are the 
strongest nation in the world, she observed; 
presumably our people are well educated, yet 
we allow the Pentagon, which is rapidly get- 
ting out of our control, to fool us into feeling 
weak and insecure. At the end of WW. 11. 
Mrs. Douglas, while in Congress, voiced her 
objection to military-oriented atomic energy 
programs, by way of the Douglas- MacMahen 
Bill, which placed all atomic research under 
civilian control. 

We should not, in her opinion, shelve 
science and technology altogether, because of 
it-s capacity to help us solve present day 
dilemas However, we must not let science 
and technology, like the Pentagon, get out of 
control. Mrs. Douglas recounted an eye- 



opening cocktail party conversation she 
recently had with a technologist who proudly 
informed her of manufacturing's latest trend. 
"OBSELESENCE' . he said. 

Mrs. Douglas, who is married to film actor 
Melvyn Douglas, was formerly an acress and 
singer. While singing in Austria during 
Hitlers rise to power, she witnessed the 
Austrian people as they meekly allowed Nazi 
Germany's European take-over. Disgusted, 
she abruptly cancelled her singing contract, 
came home with the realization that this un- 
aware apathy was prevalent here also, and, 
prompted by Roosevelt himself, ran for 
Congress soon afterward. 

Mrs. Douglas' unquenchable optimism 
makes plenty of room for the prospect of 
freedom in this new age. "I have confidence 
in people." she stated. "I believe we can 
meet anything if we know all the facts." The 
answer, for her. is a complete understanding 
of our system of government, combined with 
aware action by the common people. With 
an enthusiastic glow in her young eyes, she 
held up a copy of our constitution, the 200 
year old answer to our problems, proclaim- 
ing, "This is the most magnificently designed 
structure of a government that has ever been 
conceived. If we (the people) let go, the 
whole thing gets soft, all the way to the top 
Her main concern is that we don't feel the es- 
sence of the Constitution and therefore can- 
not comprehend its full strength. 

Basic constitutional action, Mrs. Douglas 
asserted, must begin on campuses and in 
communities. Some students are often con- 
cerned with trivialities instead of more 
meaningful issues. For instance, she spoke 
with students at Santa Barbara whose prin- 
cipal worry, during the heighth of the 
Watergate scandal, was about the immorali- 
ty of the streaking craze. Mrs. Douglas tartly 
dismissed the subject and quipped, 
"Everyone knows how people are made." 
There are much more important things to get 
riled up about. 

Deeming economy troubles our number 
one national problem at present, Mrs. 
Douglas called for a wage and price halt, and 



C.K. Barrett 



His vast knowledge and un- 
derstanding of Scripture and 
great humility in sharing it were 
immediately evident to those 
who attended Dr. C.K. Barrett's 
lectures on "Galatians" during 
the week of November 11-14. 

The well-known theologian 
covered the history of 
"Galatians," including chapters 
one and two in the Monday night 
lecture. Stating that "Galatians" 
stands at the heart of the New 
Testament, both historically and 
theologically, and that, of the 
epistles, it stands nearest to "the 
creative conflicts of early 
Christianity," Dr. Barrett in- 
troduced his topic. He spoke of 
the bitter strife over Jewish 
legalism that was threatening to 
destroy the church in Galatia. 
stressing that the history of this 
conflict raises issues personal to 
all, and that the issues are 
theologically of permanent im- 
portance. 

Dr. Barrett gave a background 
of the conflict that was threaten- 
ing to destroy Paul's work, show- 
ing how the Christians were 
divided into groups: some of 
which maintained that the 
Jewish Law must be kept, and 
Gentile Christians must be cir- 
cumcised; others not emphasiz- 
ing circumcision, but refusing to 
eat with the Gentile brethren. 
Paul's answer is that Christ is 
the end of the Law; that the 
attempt to combine Christ and 
the Law results in the triumph of 
legalism; that "by the works of 
the Law shall no flesh be 
justified." (Gal. 2:16b) Paul's 
ending statement in chapter two 
is, "I do not nullify the grace of 
God; for if righteousness comes 
through the Law, then Christ died 
to no purpose," 

In his second lecture, on Tues- 
day, Nov. 12, Dr. Barrett covered 
the theology of "Galatians" in 
chapter three and four, stating 
that it was controversy that 
made both Paul's and Luther's 
theology what it was. Controver- 
sy is the whole heart of the 
Pauline system. 

Dr. Barrett went on to show 
how Paul carefully sets out his 
argument in chapter three. 



made reference to those in Washington DC. 
who have neglected to authorize such action, 
quipping. "If 1 seem to be poking fun at them, 
don't think I don't mean it." 

Mrs. Douglas' wisdom and indefatigable 
awareness of the world situation is coupled 
with the power to bring the problems of our 
new age close to home, within our sphere of 
comprehension and direct influence. 
Reevaluation of what we once accepted as 
important must begin in localities. Mrs. 
Doulgas stressed this basic idea as she spoke 
of her enchantment with the hills around 
Thousand Oaks and with the beautiful, 
relatively uncorrupted town; "1 hope you 
protect it," she commented. It is in our 
power! Helen Douglas has given us this 
message and pointed the way. 



Throughout the chapter and the 
rest of the epistle, Paul touches 
on the theme of righteousness 
and justification by faith. Dr. 
Barrett made many points in the 
lecture and dealt extensively 
with Paul's theme, also bringing 
up the debate that has been rais- 
ed over this theme over the cen- 
turies. 

The theologian ended this lec- 
ture by saying, "To take serious- 
ly the theology of "Galatians." 
and of Paul, is no light task ...But 
there is— so long as you are 
patient with Paul, and take your 
time over it. and listen carefully 
to what he says— there is no mis- 
take, the ground on which he and 
his theology stand. 

Dr. Barrett's last lecture on 
"Galatians. on Thursday, 
covered the ethics of the epistle, 
chapters five and six. Here he 
dealt with the paradox of Chris- 
tian ethics; for. if faith alone is 
necessary, and works have 
nothing to do with justification, 
"why should we be good?" Dr. 
Barrett showed that Paul now 
was dealing with another op- 
ponent—the Libertines, who in- 
sisted that once a Christian has 
the Spirit, nothing else matters. 

According to Paul, Christian 
ethics rests on absolute freedom: 
"For freedom Christ has set us 
free," (Gal. 5:1); but he warns 
his brothers against the abuse of 
freedom, for Christian ethics 
also rests on absolute 
obligation— and freedom must 
not be liscensed. "Absolute 
freedom and absolute obligation 
are rationally consistent and 
coherent." 

Paul emphasizes that the 
freedom must be expressed in 
love, and though he declares 
himself free from the Law. he 
never thinks to declare himself 
independent from God. 

Dr. Barrett stated, "'Free.' 
for Paul, means not free to do 
what I like, but precisely the op- 
posite: Free from myself. Free 
from my own likes and notions 
and fads and fantasies. Free to 
be unselfish. The man who is 
justified by faith only, is free 
from concern about himself and 
free, therefore for moral life " 

The theologian also defined 
Paul's theme of contrasting life 
in the Flesh and life in the Spirit. 
To Paul, the two are irrecon- 
cilably different and opposed to 
each other. 

The Flesh.'' stated Dr. 
Barrett, "stands for mans mis- 
placed confidence and concern. 
He pleases himself, not God. This 
is to live after the Flesh.' He 
then quoted Martin Luther's 
statement that "Man's problem 
is a heart twisted in upon itself." 
Paul directly contrasts not 
only the Flesh and the Spirit, but 
the Flesh and Love. 

con ' t. on page 2 



November 22, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Page 2 



Oaks: To Plant and Nourish 



Michelle Lopes 

"From a tiny acorn grows the 
mighty oak. From a small liberal 
arts college in Thousand Oaks, 
California grows the promise of 
lives enriched and fulfilled." 



The "Oaks of CLC" is an 
organization through which in- 
dividuals can donate $100 an- 
nually to the college and a tree 
will be planted in his or her 
name. The idea was first 
developed two years ago as a gift 
idea which was monetarily feasi- 
ble to more people than the pre- 
sent Fellows program. The pro- 
ject was finally realized in Oc- 
tober, after many problems. 

There are now approximately 
184 trees in a nursery next to 
Nygreen. The trees are Holly 
Oaks and were purchased 
wholesale through Treeland. 

Beta Bombed 

Kathryn Korewick 

Between eleven and eleven- 
thirty Thursday evening, 
November 7, about four masked 
guys wearing Proposition C T- 
shirts invaded one of the suites in 
Beta dorm. After emptying some 
of the drawers in the middle of 
the room, they threw several 
smoke bombs, and exited through 
the main entrance, breaking a 
glass panel in one of the doors. 
Contrary to rumor, they did not 
run through the glass, but press- 
ed too hard on the emergency 
bar, which pushed the glass out. 
Neither were the doors locked. 
Three others, on top of the roof 
during the raid, sneaked out by 
the back exit. 

Although one of the girls in the 
rooms had signed up for a Big 
Brother, this was not one of those 
pranks; it did not happen to the 
person who signed up for a Big 
Brother. 

At least one plant was damag- 
ed, and there were slight burns in 
the carpet from the bombs. The 
Head Resident, Yupha 
Fhatanavibul, pointed out the 
very possible danger had the 
smoke bombs caught onto 
something. It took place in the 
front room, and some people 
were in the back rooms. 
Moreover, the suite is located on 
the second story. 

No one has been caught as yet. 
The victims have no ideas who 
could have done it. However, 
there is still a watch for those 
dangerous "practical jokers.' 



There are 130 five-gallon trees 
(about 7 ft. tall), and 54 two- 
gallon trees (about 3 ft. tall). The 
cost per tree was $2.50 and 
maintenance is minimal. 

The ultimate goal of the pro- - * 
ject is to purchase 1,000 Oak 
trees, bringing a yearly income to 
CLC of approximately $100,000. 
Each person who contributes a 
tree gets a number with a coor- 
dinating number on the tree. 
When the tree is ready to be 



problems with deciding on a site 
suitable for water and security 
The trees also have to be con- 
sidered in the landscaping for the 
new master plan layout. 

Walt Miller, facilities super- 
visor, states that "The present 
nursery will be expanded within 
the next 90 days to look like a 
legitimate grove of trees. " He 
feels that the idea is an exciting 
one. "People will want to donate 
every year because as the tree 
grows so will their identity with 



planted the donor can express his i rows so w,il tneir identity with 
opinion on where he wants it. the college and their pride in it." 

Miller would also like to see an 




opinion 

either on campus or off. 

Upon being questioned about 
why the project took so long to 
get going, Al Kempfert, of the 
development office, explained 
that there was a turn-over in 
development personnel, and 



option for plaques with the con- 
tributors name on it evolve. As 
the trees grow they will be 
planted in various areas around 
campus temporarily, until 
landscaping for the master plan 
becomes final. 



Successful Season Nears End 

Barn $ft*ft& 



Student Payoff 



Jeff Heise 



As I started out on this ven- 
ture, the point of which was to 
protest the seemingly 
microscopic wages and the time 
span between paychecks of this 



eludes schools, along with 
hospitals and other certain 
businesses from paying the full 
minimum wage, but paying 80% 
of the minimum is required), so 
therefore, we get the basic $1.75 
rate. But, as the old story goes, 
Mr. Buchanan expressed 



The Barn nears the end of the '74 
season in a very favorable manner. 
Peter Alsop, a performer of the Ice 
House in Pasadena, carried on the 
line of success stories with his; 
folksinging act entitled "Barnyard' 
Sweets." Sweets is a mole 
searching for a way to stay young. 
On his journey he is joined by a 
drone bee called D.B., they meet 
the rooster, Hot-Top: a bunny; 
Algernon the Frog; a horse named 
Elmer Gluefoot; Abagail the Cow; 
and a pig. Each character seeks to 
give the travelers. Sweets and 
D.B., advice. All this leads to 
Sweets conclusion that it isn't how 



Buchanan expressed a.,. ,,,,„,,,,,, „,u 

nrn^m fXUZL T^™",! P robabi,it y of hi 8 her wa 8 es ln the long you live, but how you hve Z 
program, I deemed it unfair and future, hopefully next year. This matters 

Sni il ™? >ver the C l 1,p, ;L tS wi " rel y main, y on an u P sur S e in M ' Alsop combined his unique " » e " 
behind this outrage namely, the the number of grants given to the talents with his voice and his abili- Januarv 6 



ty to play the guitar with some 
humor and developed a very 
humorous story with a big message 
behind it 

The last guest performer for the 
1974 season will be Mark Turnbull 
on Saturday. November 23. Mr. 
Turnbull is sponsored bv AMS. 

The Barn wishes to extend an in- 
vitation to everyone to use its 
facilities during finals week. The 
Barn will maintain an atmosphere 
of quietness during the first three 
days of finals for your studying 
convenience; that's December 16, 
17, and 18. Refreshments will be on 
the house. 

The 1975 season will open 



administration. But, as every 
worthy reporter knows, some 
"digging" into the matter is es- 
sential, which brought me to the 
source. 

When I talked with Mr. 
Buchanan, officially referred to 
as the Vice President for 
Business and Finance at our 
college, my outrage diminished 
and I found myself "wondering 
why I hadn't asked about this 
before. The student employment 
service is part of the financial aid 
program, with about 25% of the 
students involved on the college 
work program, which has money 
set aside specifically in a state 
program, and the other 75% of 
the students in the service 
receive wages from the school 
budget. So at the present time. 
Buchanan points out, CLC 
doesn't have the money to pay $2 
an hour, the minimum wage in 
most areas (there is a loophole in 
the minimum wage law which ex- 



school. 

As far as the monthly 
paychecks are concerned, which 
constitutes the making of quite a 
game, trying to spread your 
money thin enough to make it 
last four weeks, well, it's the 
staff in this one, folks. The paper 
work involved is time- 
consuming, according to 
Buchanan, the staff who process 
the checks is too small. 
Therefore, the 10th of every 
month is payday, student 
workers, and no oftener. 

I got the impression when I 
talked to Mr. Buchanan that he is 
concerned with this problem and 
he was sincerely interested in 
trying to correct it, which isn't 
always the case in the ad- 
ministration office. So the facts 
are here, fellow students, and I 
suggest any questions be directed 
to Buchanan's office. 



Homecoming 



Sadie Hawkins 



Come on girls, grab your man, it's Sadie Hawkins time again. The an- 
nual Sadie Hawkins Dance, and related activities, will start today in the 
gym beginning at 7:30. The first l'/ 2 hours will be dedicated to traditional u . !TI , ,„„.,,. , .,„,., 
Sadie Hawkins activities, some games and a square dancing contest. Homecoming Court. And thev 
There will also be a hayride, and Marrying Sam will be there. only go because thev have to. 



Coming from a typical, fairly 
large and extremely apathetic 
high school, I enjoyed Homecom- 
ing week at CLC very much. 

In high school, the same people 
won the homecoming elections 
year after year (usually the head 
cheerleader and her boyfriend 
Stanley Stud of the football 
team). But in college, personali- 
ty plays an important role, in ad- 
dition to beauty, in selecting the 
homecoming court. 

Unlike high school, the 
enthusiasm and spirit of the 
students surrounded the campus. 
I was surprised to note the total 
involvement of nearly everyone 
as opposed to the few hyper- 
active people in high school 
(usually members of the Pep 
Club or Student Government) 
who go all out for special ac- 
tivities. 

The Homecoming Dance was 
decorated and planned very well. 
In high school, 10-25 people turn 
out for the dance after the game, 
usually those chosen for the 



Staff 



Mt. Clef Flood 




The E6HO' 

Editor-in-chief . Sara Lineberger Reporters: Debbie Beck, Louise 

News Editor Kristi Tobin Deckard, Martha Bruland, Kathryn 

Feafwe Editor Thorn Grjego Korewick. Jeanie Gerrard, Susan 

Sports Editor Bill Funk McCain, Susan Spencer. Dan 

Advisor . ... Dr. J.T. Ledbetter Weber. Steve Schields. Jeff Heise. 

Layout Editor^Dennis Ritterbusb Phil Lanmon. Jeannette Minnich. 

Advertising Paul Marsh. Joi Carole Hausmann. , Michelle 

Hall. Jim Bower Lopes, Sabrina Smith, Ruth Dan- 
Photographers Carl Neilsen, bom. Mike Grade, Mike McCain. 

Mark Hall 

The Kingsmen ECHO is publish- 
ed every other Friday by the staff 
in the ECHO office located in the 
CUB. 



For any who may have 
wondered before, the emergency 
sprinklers at Mt. Clef Inn do 
work, as discovered by several 
freshmen last Thursday evening. 



of the carpets further down acted 
as sponges, minimizing possible 
damage. In the room where the 
sprinkler went off, the water rose 
to 3 inches. The people in the 



■ ' v. --'in ii*. ii inoi i uui ouny Otui||E, - -.— ^~~ f ... v .,^ 

Testing to see if they worked, one room worked frenetically to get 
of them held a cigarette under everything out, and had cleared 



the sprinkler head. The lead 
broke, and the sprinkler was 
turned on. 

According to Walt Miller, head 
of the custodial service at CLC, it 
takes around 165 degrees to turn 
one on, releasing roughly 38 
gallons of water per minute. The 
system will immediately fog up 
and saturate a room. This 
sprinkler was on about 15-20 
minutes, with water running 
down the halls and walls. Many 



the area in a half hour. 

One roommate had some 
posters, his alarm clock, and a 
pair of speakers ruined. Another 
roommate reported that his laun- 
dry ended up in the parking lot, 
and that a few of his tapes were 
destroyed. Everyone in that 
room found some of his books 
soaked with water. Personal 
damage aside, CLC had to pay 
roughly $150 to dry the carpet, 
replace the sprinkler that went 
off, and clean up the mess. 



(Everyone else is at Shakeys 
having a good time. ) 

When you can get a whole cam- 
pus taking part in activities, con- 
tests, games, and the dance, then 
you know somebody has done 
something right. This writing is 
to pay tribute to all of those peo- 
ple who organized, participated 
and thoroughly enjoyed 
Homecoming Week. High school 
was never like this. 

What did you like best about 
Homecoming Week? 
Janet Roberts: The spirit at the 
game and the noisemakers 
Ken Edwins: Push car drag and 
$20.00 

EricHellste: Intramural football 
games 

Vicki Holm: Glass-spinning coo- 
test 

Janet Perssons: Basketball 
alumni game 

C f K. Barrett 

con • t. from page 1 

"The Spirit.' according to Dr. 
Barrett, "is not a higher, cor- 
responding to some lower part of 
man's nature. It is not man. or 
part of man at all. It is 
God... Man cannot— at least Paul 
thinks he can't— simply turn his 
own bemg inside out— untwist 
this heart twisted in upon 
itself— man cannot simply turn 
his own being inside out so that 
he ceases to focus his existence 
on himself and looks instead to 
his neighbor and his neighbor's 
needs. If this existential renewal 
and reversal of man's being is to 
take place, it will be only if his 
life comes to be centered upon 
God." 

Dr. Barrett ended his lecture 
by showing how the last part of 
"Galatians" summarizes the 
different themes discussed in all 
three lectures. 

Tapes of these lectures are 
available in the New Earth 
library. 



November 22, 1974 



KTNRKMFNECHO 



PK 



Sports 



The BSHO 



Places Fifth, 



Kingsmen Cage 



Varsity Football 



Bill Funk 

In a style very reminiscent of 
then firsl game played at Hum- 
boldt St where the Kingsmen 
triumphed 18-3, Cal Lu gndders 
had a bruising battle with the 
Gustavas Adolphus "Gusties." 
before winning 28-22. 

Unfortunately. CLC had 
entered the game not only having 
to win, but at least one of the 
other teams ahead of CLC in the 
rankings still with playing 
engagements would have to lose, 
and this did not come about. 

So, the No. 5 rated Kingsmen 
will not go to the NAIA playoffs, 
but close their highly successful 
season with a 9-1 record 

CLC received the opening 
kickoff, but could do nothing in 
its first two possessions. The 
Gusties, on their second turn. 
were temporarily stopped until 
Robin White fumbled the punt 
return right back into the hands 
of the Swedes, who eventually 
moved the ball to the Kingsmen 
18, before No. 1 NAIA defense 
team held. 

After one further exchange by 
both teams, CLC took possession 
at their own 43. Wilson first com- 
pleted a pass over the middle to 
Don Richardson good for 11 
veards and a first down. Dave 

Nankivell then took a pitchout 
from wnson ana scooiea <w yaras 
to the 28, and on the following 
play, Kelley Felix took another 
pitchout around left for the' 
remaining yards and the 
Kingsmen led 7-0 



CLC got the ball back and 
began another move. Nankivell 
received a pitchout good for 17 
yards. Trumbauer recepted a 

pass for 15: Nankivell ran off 
the left siae tor 4 setting the ball 
at the 19, but then a throw into 
the endzone aimed for Richard- 
son just went off his fingertips. 
So Dan Ramsey came in. and by 
less than an inch, booted a 37 
yard field goal at 7:02 to put the 
Kingsmen into a 10-0 lead. 

Gustavas Adolphus had been 
playing CLC real evenly, one of 
the first and last teams to do so 
this season, and they were not to 
be denied on their march. They 
covered 58 yards in 12 plays, the 
score coming at 1 : 52 on a 5 yard 
run by Doug Saxen. The extra- 
point was good, and that's the 
way the half ended. 

GA could do nothing on their 
first possession in the third 
period, so CLC got the ball at the 
G47. Big gainers in this scoring 
drive were the 22 yard run by 
Nankivell, and the Felix pass of 
19 yards for the touchdown. 
Nelson then faked a hold, stood 
up and threw to White in the end- 
zone for the two-pointer and the 
score stood at 18-7. 

\m a second and five situation 
following the kickoff, Pfundstein 
attempted to pass, but the ball 
was batted into the air falling in 
the hands of Doug Rhine at the 
26. From here, Wilson just 
overthrew Richardson along in 
the endzone; Bauer was dropped 



Cross Country '74 



Bill Funk 

The CLC Cross-Country Team 
closed out a very successful 
season last week by placing sixth 
place in the district competition 
at Biola. 

Will Wester finished with a 
time of 26 minutes and 37 
seconds, good enough to place 
him No. 17. A strong surge by the 
USIU team won the meet, enabl- 
ing the Westerners to travel to 
the finals. CLC had a slight disad- 
vantage, in that top runner- 
rookie Ken Schneidereit was ail- 
ing 

The CLC team, which had been 
rated as a strong contender 
despite stronger opponents, 
showed very well in duals, 
triangulars. quadrangulars. and 
invitationals all year long. 

All three dual meets were 
won; CLC won once and came in 
second in quadrangular action 
and placed very creditably in the 
invitationals. 

Only one meet was held here at 
CLC. the first one of the season 
on Sept. 21. Conditioning 
problems, like Ron Palcic collap- 
sing on the course due to having 
placed himself on a salt-free diet 
during the summer, dictated the 
second-place finish behind Azusa 
who won. Cal Lutheran did beat 
Westmont and Biola. 

Wester was top Kingsman at 
29:54 for 4th place. He was 
followed by Schneidereit 29:59 
(6); Dean McComb 30:21 (9); 
Palcic 31:01 (13); and Steve 
Slaback 31:33 (14) 



It was Palcic and Wester again 
the next week breaking the Cal 
Tech course record in a 
quadrangular and dual meet with 
Cal Tech, U.C. .Riverside, and 
Redlands. Pafcic timed at 
27:27. 3 and Wester at 27:27. 4. 

In the quadrangular scoring, 
CLC lead the way with 21 points, 
followed by Cal Tech with 43, 
Riverside with 71, and Redlands 
with 91. 

A week, later the team was in 
Las Vegas for the Vegas meet. 
Kingsmen *s marks were Palcic 
20:37.3, Wester 21:08.5, 
Scheidereit 21:04.5, NcComb 
21:24, Slaback 21:44.3, Steve 
Blum 22:19.8, and Ray 
Nordhagen 22:45.1. 

In dual competition, CLC beat 
Cal Tech 18-37, beat Riverside 18- 
39, and beat Redlands 15-40. 

The Aztec Invitational, hosted 
by San Diego State draws top 
cross country school from the 
west, big and small. It was 
against University of Texas at El 
Paso (UTEP), University of 
Arizona. Arizona St. University, 
Brigham Young U. Northridge 
Occidental and Fullerton that 
CLC would have to contend. 

UTEP was the winner, and all 
the schools mentioned did beat 
CLC. but the Kingsmen squad 
beat a few others, like host San 
Diego St., Riverside, Claremont 
Men's, and several semi-pro 
squads from the San Diego area. 

Against squads that frequently 
make mention of "Wide World of 
Sports" or "CBS-Sports Spec- 
tacular" or in some newsoaper. 



tor a loss of two, and an in- 
complete pass was thrown. This 
set up an even longer field goal of 
45 by Ramsey, and this time he 
got his foot into it and CLC led 21- 

7. 

Later. CLC got the ball on 

another punt at their 30. First. 

the bad news came as CLC was 

assessed 23 yards in penalties for 

illegal man downfield and 

unsportsman-like conduct. Then, 

Nankivell took the handoff 

heading towards the left, then cut 

back suddenly into the middle 

angling for the right side-line and 

outracing all but a black and 

white pooch who nipped at his 

heels as Dave raced 93 yards for 

the score, that incidentally being 

the longest run from scrimmage 

this year (Nank held the previous 

record of 64). McAllistair added 

the PAT s*o it was 28-7. 

At this point, the long-quiet 
Gusties opened up. A series of 
plays moved the ball from the 
GA 31 to the C46 when the 
quarter ended. Then, broken 
plays and good passes did the 
rest with Bill Vincent vaulting 
over the massed Kingsmen 
defense in for the score at 12:09 
and the board read 28-14. 

The momentum was definitely 
in Gustavas Adolphus s favor and 
things looked blacker when the 
onside kick was covered by the 
Gusties at the 49. But here, great 
defense stopped the Swedes cold 
and CLC just ran out the clock 
finally ending the game, on a 
Wilson keeper stopped at the 15. 

FOOTBALL STATS 



The 1974 edition of Kingsmen 
basketball was revealed last 
weekend, and while there were 
still some areas which need im- 
proving, the Kingsmen five put 
on a impressive show in. beating 
the Alumni 91-82. 

Coach Don Bielke started a 
quintet of Gary Bowman. Eugene 
Gino' Dente. Mike Prowitt up 
front with Mike Webb and new- 
comer Ray Fields at the guards. 
Together they played well in the 
early going but were unable to 
pull away by more than five 
points after Mike Webb's basket 
in the middle of the first half. 

The Alumni made its first and 
only real surge at the end oi tne 
half, scoring 10 pts answered 
only by a free throw by Edgar 
Embry. 

In thr second half it was sim- 
ply a matter oi time before the 
younger Kingsmen wore out the 



Alumni. After a Craig Meyer's 
shot hung the rim and fell in giv- 
ing the Alumni a 9 pt bulge, quick 
baskets by leading scorer Eugene 
Dente and Gary Bowman brought 
CLC close, Minutes later Mike 
Prewitt shot and tied the game at 
55 

By the time the Kingsmen had 
cooled off they had blitzed the 
tired Alumni, as Eugene Dente's 
shot put them up to stay by 
seven. CLC remained atop com- 
fortable leads throughout the rest 
of the game and the game was 
pretty much out of doubt when 
the Alumni called time out with 
3:11 remaining and down by 
twelve. 

It all starts for real however, 
when CLC hosts Life College in 
its seasonal opener. Nov. 29th, 
and travels to Occidental the 
following day. 



Senior Class, Tigers 





CLC 


GA 


First Downs 


14 


13 


Rushes/yards 


30/254 


58/163 


Passing 


12/21 


9/25 


Passing Yards 


149 


117 


Intercepted 






by /return 


2/6 


1/17 


Fumbles 






lost/Total 


3/3 


0/1 


Punts/yards 


6/251 


8/265 


Punt 






return/yards 


1/2 


3 6 


Penalties 






yards 


10/105 


6/45 



JIM BOWER 

The North field, scene of in- 
tramural football clashes for 
several years, hosted the inter- 
class football playoffs, with the 
seniors outclassing the freshmen 
28-0 in the final to win the Class 
Championship. 

The freshmen advanced to the 
finals by beating the sophomores 
18-12. The sophs scored first on a 
TD pass from Jay Ross to Eric 
Norris, however freshman Mike 
McKeown returned the kickoff 
for a touchdown. 

The soph's, ever struggling to 
move the ball, scored again on a 
second Ross to Norris TD pass, 
but the freshmen countered with 
a Tim Mumford run. 

Then, with only a few seconds 
left in the game, the freshmen 
had the ball on the soph five yard 
line. Time ran out before 
anything could happen, and the 
referee, instead of flipping a coin 
to see who would kick-off in over- 
time, did award the ball to the 
freshmen on the yard line where 
the game had ended. On the first 
play of the period, the frosh 
scored on Tim Mumford 's second 
TD run. 

The game came under protest 
because of the officiating mix-up. 
However, the protest was over- 



ruled and the freshmen had won 
a playoff berth. 

The senior vs junior game was 
another close game with the 
seniors ekeing by 20-18 The 
game opened up with Jr. Rick 
Campbell's TD pass to roommate 
Donny Hyatt. The senior's 
countered with a TD pass to 
Dane Woll from QB John Brooks. 

Still confident of victory. Rick 
Campbell threw his second TD 
pass of the day to Hyatt. Not 
ready to give up, the Sr's. came 
back on a pass from QB Brooks 
to Rick Rezac. 

The Jrs. again scored, with 
what figured to be the final one ot 
the game from Campbell to Dave 
Larson, however, with just 
seconds to go in the game, 
Brooks completed his third TD 
pass to Morgan "twinkletoes" 
Parrill to win the game for the 
seniors. 

In the championship game 
played Sunday afternoon, the Srs. 
opened with a bomb from Brooks 
to Dave Barrett for a score. 

Again, the Srs. used the same 
combination of Brooks to Barrett 
for a second TD. 

The defensive unit of Joyce 
Howard and Karen Alexander 
sacked the frosh QB later in the 
game for the extra two points. 



Tech Crew Strikes 



the men from # Thousand Oaks 
could only manage to place 
Palcic in the top 50 (He was 49) 
with a 32:12. Wester, who finish- 
ed 39 seconds later, also finished 
seven places later. Other 
finishers were Schneidereit (No. 
79 — 33:51), McComb (No. 85 - 
34:45) and Blum (No. 96 — 
35:11) 

At the Chapman Invitational 
the following week, the 
Kingsmen harriers finished 
fourth garnering 85 points. It was 
Wester, Palcic, Schneidereit, 
McComb and Slaback in order of 
Cal Lu finishers. 

That led up to the Biola meet, 
which the Kingsmen also placed 
fourth in and the District at 
Biola s course where a sixth- 
place finish was registered. 

For next year, the situation 
looks good. Palcic and Wester 
will be lost to graduation, but the 
rest of the team comes back. 

Team members will be 
honored at the sports banquet 
Dec 8 at the Community Center. 



The CLC Tech. Crew went on 
strike Nov. 5 at 12 noon in hopes 
of increasing their wages from 
$1.75 per hour to $2.50 an hour. 

The Public Performance 
(Tech.) Crew of Paul Stevens. 
Wayne Guthmiller, Steve and 
Tim Schultz. Jim Waldron, and 
Tim Humphrey, submitted a 
letter to Dean Kragthorpe re- 
questing a raise in salary or the 
Tech Crew would be unable to 
perform their duties starting 
Nov. 5. at 12 noon. The main 
reason why the Crew is asking 
for a wage increase is that very 
recently the cafeteria crew 
received a raise to $2.00 an hour. 
Because there are many non-CLC 
students working in the cafeteria 
who must receive minimum 
wage. The Tech. Crew believes 
that the services they perform 
are worth $2.50 per hour, because 
of the skill it takes to do their job. 
as opposed to slinging hash in the 
cafeteria. 

Upon receiving the letter, 
Dean Kragthorpe sent a reply the 



same day requesting a meeting 
between himself, Dennis Bryant, 
and the Tech Crew, on Nov. 6 to 
discuss the matter of wages. By 
the Dean sending out a reply the 
same day shows a sincere desire 
to overcome the problem. The 
strike had not been in effect for 
more than 23 hours when an 
agreement was reached at $2.10 
an hour. Dean Kragthorpe 
stated. "1 would like to have 
given them $2.50 per hour, but the 
budget has been made out all 
ready, and there is not enough 
money for it." 

For all the services that re- 
quire the Tech. Crew's special 
knowledge such as the program- 
ming and operation of the 
Carillon system, setting up the 
stage, hooking up field phones 
and the scoreboard system for 
the football games, and doing 
some repair work, the Tech. 
Crew will receive $2.10 an hour; 
but they will still receive $1.75 an 
hour for running movies and 
ushering football games. 



November 22, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Pg 



Editorial 



The E&HO 



The CLC Library 



Debbie Beck 

An educational institution's 
academic quality is often judged 
by the size and quality of its 
library. CLC has never been 
known for its outstanding library. 
However, this year marked im- 
provements have been made 
which tend to give all students 
hope that we will indeed be 
provided with a functional 
resources center. 

Perhaps the single most effec- 
tive change is the addition of Mr. 
Mickelson, who assists students 
in finding the information that 
they are seeking. He has the 
complicated, but necessary task 
of revealing the hidden grottos of 
resource storage. For example, 
some of the Congressional 
Records are to be found in the 
Ladies' restroom and God only 
knows where all of the govern- 
ment publications are tucked 
away. Thus far. I have found Mr. 
Mickelson to be an enthusiastic 
and extremely competent 
research aid and I urge any stu- 
dent who is experiencing a 
problem finding information to 
consult the new research assis- 
tant. 

But, despite the addition of 
new books and personnel, there 
are still several inherent dis- 
crepancies in our library. Some 
can be considered as serious and 
others frivolous. First, I shall 
consider the serious ones. As im- 
plied above, we do not have 
enough room for all of the 
volumes that have been acquired 
recently. Although we realize 
that there are financial dis- 



parities which inhibit expansion 
of the library, one of the primary 
concerns of both the administra- 
tion and student body should be 
finding room for the books that 
are now in storage. Further, the 
library has not shown a consis- 
tent policy concerning the hours 
that it is to be open to students. 
Perhaps the most resounding 
complaint heard in recent weeks 
is that the library is closed dur- 
ing convocations and some 
chapel hours. The staff should 
consider that this may be the 
only time that a student has to do 
some research or that research 
may be interrupted by closing the 
facility at 9:30. Surely, a student 
staff member would be willing to 
man the desk during con- 
vocations and chapel. 

On the frivolous side, there are 
complaints about the lack of 
heating, the noisy chairs, the 
gossip center that the front desk 
can become, poor quality of the 
lighting and the absence of a 
drinking fountain. While some of 
these concerns are clearly out- 
side of the monetary ability of 
the library. I would hope that any 
possible improvements in these 
areas would be implemented as 
soon as possible. 

While there are many positive 
attributes which can now be 
associated with the library, there 
are still many areas which 
deserve closer attention. Until 
these areas can be perfected we 
must be content to take the good 
with the bad and the bitter with 
the sweet when pursuing 
knowledge via the CLC library. 



Awareness 



Kristen Bliss 



I am mortified with the reaction 
of CLC and their Third World 
Concerns. I saw people going to the 
cafeteria and into the "poverty 
line" and actually being turned 
back because "they hadn't signed 
up for it." 

I don't question the concern of 
the people who organized this 
program — I don't even question 
the students who chose to eat 
spareribs instead of tomato soup 
for dinner. But what truly sadden- 
ed me was having to watch people 
who really wanted to help but 
couldn't do so because, 'you didn't 
sign one of the forms on Friday 
nite.' When I signed that form it 
was said to be only an 
"estimation." 

This letter seems almost useless 
at this point — but I must wonder 
how many people really unders- 
tand the reasoning behind the 
poverty meal. Was raising money, 
or having the cafeteria not lose 



money more important than hav- 
ing everyone involved realize the 
situation as it really is? 

Was realism the point? The films 
made it very real, the lack of food 
appealed to the senses — but did 
people know that it was not the 
recreation of the situation that the 
program was striving for? 
Realistically some people in the 
world are lucky to have that good a 
meal once a week. 

1 understand that the program is 
real -in many peoples eyes — 
whether it was the organizers or 
the participators — but to hear 
people "helping" in the poverty 
line and complaining that they'd 
forgotten it was Sunday or they 
would have eaten more was sadder 
than to see people with their 
spareribs. 

If "love compels us to be aware 
and to act intelligently" as the 
pamphlet pointed out I hope we 
realize that the situation is 
something that exists as a constant 
in two-thirds of the world and is 
not just alive in our cafeteria on a 
Sunday evening merely because we 
made it so. 



RONALD E. KRAGTHORPE 
Dean for Student Affairs 

There have been some 
suggestions from students and 
others that I express myself to the 
student community on a couple of 
issues because of recent events 
(reported elsewhere) occurring on 
campus. 

The first is that of campus 
security. We all agonize for those 
who lose property such as bicycles 
or stereos, or more personal items. 
The natural tendency is to question 
"the college's" provisions for 
security. The fact is, of course, that 
we are all "the college," and the 
institution couldn't employ enough 
people or implement enough 
gadgetry to provide what we need. 
We can have the greatest possible 
safety for our property (and our 
persons) if we have some sense of 
mutual responsibility. That is, if 
we get to know our neighbors and 



therefore more easily recognize 
people who are not part of the 
community, or who seem to have 
some questionable purpose for be- 
ing where they are. It also in- 
cludes the willingness to take risks 
and not try to make or maintain 
"friendships" that are based upon 
protecting people who jeopardize 
the rights, property.and safety of 
others. 

The second issue concerns dorm 
visitation hours. Last year the 
hours were extended essentially as 
students, through a referendum 
and ASB Senate recommendation, 
requested. We, in the administra- 
tion said at that time, that so long 
as dorm residents and guests 
honored these new hours, they 
would be maintained, but if they 
were not honored, the old hours 
would be restored. The response of 
students last year was encouraging 
to use in Student Affairs, who had 
argued for the change. Perhaps we 



Letters 



The 



pJKINGS^ 




More on "Name Withheld 



// 



Dear Editor, 

The name withheld on the article "Female Exercise Futile" raised 
quite a bit of ire among the students at CLC. But on page 16 of the 
November 8, 1974 issue of the Kingsman Echo, the editor stated: "The 
policy of this paper allows for unnamed editorials, providing the 
editor knows who wrote it. Some important ideas may never be 
brought before the public because the writer is too shy or wishes to re- 
main anonymous." 

Well, Anna Bruhn had an important idea, also on page 16 in "Turn 
Off The Water." And as I submitted her article to the paper, I know 
that she requested that her name be withheld. Yet, big as life, the arti- 
cle ended "Sincerely, Anna Bruhn." I feel a little more caution could 
be exercised with this type of letter or ALL important ideas will never 
be brought before the public when a writer wishes to remain 
anonymous. Sincerely, 

Louise Deckard 



Reply On Name Withheld 



Sara Lineberger 

In an editor's note in the 
November 8 issue, I stated that we 
accepted unnamed letters to the 
editor, providing the editor knew 
who the author was. This is the 
policy of the Kingsmen ECHO. 
However, I am writing this to each 
of you thinking about writing an 
unnamed letter. Please think very 
carefully about your topic and 
decide whether or not it is a sub- 
ject in which it would be disastrous 
for your name to be at the bottom 
of it. If it is an honest open letter, I 
urge you to sign it, you may 
become quite proud of your idea, 
and yet you can't claim it if it is un- 
named. 

In the unnamed editorial I 
printed, the writer wished to re- 
main anonymous because of cer- 
tain reasons, reasons that we talk- 
ed about together and decided on 
together. Please, if you turn in a 
letter and request it to remain 
anonymous, take the time to talk to 
me first about it, and then, if vou 



really don't want your name on it, I 
will leave it out, but only after I 
have talked to you. If I don't get 
the chance to talk to you, your 
letter will not be printed until I do. 
I encourage everyone to write a 
letter to me, voicing your views 
about whatever you feel 'unhinged' 
about. The newspaper, among 
other things, is here for students to 
voice their opinions in, but it 
doesn't work ii no students voice 
their opinions. What can I think ex- 
cept the students on this campus 
don't have any opinions? 

May I also remind observers of 
the Girl's Basketball team that 
many women at CLC are begin- 
ing high level competition for the 
first time in their lives. Rules 
and strategy for Womens Basket- 
ball have recently changed. 

In conclusion, I personally 
noticed that most men at CLC 
are supportive of the women's 
athletic activities. Women 
shouldn't feel "put down" by the 
tew men that are behind the 
times. Let's keep a good thing go- 
ing. 



haven't done what we should have 
to inform new students of the 
policy and the history that led to it 

In both cases, the issue is the 
same; the rights of others to safety, 
privacy, quiet, i.e., an environ- 
ment in which pursuit of academic 
growth has the best chance of 
success. If for our part, we in Stu- 
dent Affairs are not making it 
clear that violations of those stan- 
dards (which exist to serve the 
above purpose) do not create a 
order of their own, then we* are 
failing those whose rights are 
violated, but perhaps even more so 
those who continue to "learn" that 
what is right is what can be gotten 
by with. We, in the administration, 
have a particular responsibility, 
but the goal toward which we 
work, which is the education of 
students, requires that we be 
partners working together rather 
than adversaries. 



Amundsen 



• Rosalee Harmen 

In response to the article 
jrinted in the October 25 edition 
)f the Echo entitled "Female Ex- 
rercise Futile" there are a few 
facts that I would like to have 
*nown. After an interview with 
Ms. Amundsen. I came to the 
conclusion that the main point of 
contention is the "equal time in 
the gym" allowed for practice of 
female athletes. 

Ms. Amundsen is "disap- 
pointed that the author of the ar- 
ticle didn't make an attempt to 
inquire to the people responsible 
to this decision." Coach Bilke 
and Ms. Amundsen ( Department 
Chairmen tor Physical Educa- 
tion) revised the hours for this 
year's Girl's Basketball Team. 

This is the first season women 
have had afternoon practice. Un- 
til now. women have always 
practiced at night. Night practice 
is poor physiological and psy- 
chological conditioning and also 
hinders studies. Ms. Amundsen 
states that "off campus practice 
interrupts continuity of the 
program and women also lose the 
important element of continous 
practice and workout." In addi- 
tion a more qualified coach is 
available to the Women's Basket- 
ball Team at the afternoon time. 

Perhaps the author of the Oc- 
tober 25 article should have a talk 
with Coach Bilke. He believes 
there is enough time for Men's 
Basketball practice and that men 
weren't taking advantage of time 
allowed. 

Programs of all types are 
tightly scheduled because of the 
varied and practically constant 
use of facilities. Dennis Bryant 
works hard to manage a closer 
co-ordination of the sites of CLC 
activities. 

Ms. Amundsen pointed out the 
"statement on preferential treat- 
ment is inaccurate" and it is "too 
bad one disgruntled person tends 
to skew the attitude when men 
and women athletes have been 
highly supportive of one 
another." 



^^irara^f^ 



Kingsmen Echo 

The Fourth Estate Publication 

of the Associated Student Body of 

California Lutheran College, 

Thousand Oaks, California 913^0 



The BEH0 



Ehrlich - An Ecological Alarm 



Sabrina Smith 

What is the biggest problem in 
the world that affects each one of 
us, directly or indirectly, in our 
daily lives? 

Dr. Paul Ehrlich in his lecture 
"The Population Explosion" on 
October 25 in the CLC gym 
asserted that "Solving the 
problem of population growth at 
the very most, buys you a ticket 
Ho solving all the other dilemmas 
that we face." 

Dr. Ehrlich is a professor of 
Biology, former director of 
Graduate Studies for the Depart- 
ment of Biological Sciences at 
Stanford University, and has 
written a number of scientific 
papers and books, including the 
best-seller, The Population 
Bomb. In a convincing, business- 
like presentation, he exposed the 
cold facts and challenged the 
American people to face up to 
them. 

In summarizing the world 
situation, he stated that even 
with the growing acceptance of 
Zero Population Growth, the pop- 
ulation will not stabilize for 
another sixty years, due to the 
young median age of our 
"spaceship's" inhabitants. He 
reaffirmed the fact that the food 
supply is becoming critical due to 
poor distribution, lack of 
available arable land to be 
cultivated, and human 
technological intervention caus- 
ing ecological imbalances. He 
gave a dim view to attempts be- 
ing made to develop "food from 
the sea" as a means for substan- 
tially supporting the world's pop- 
ulation, and expressed his con- 
cern over the "miracle yield" 
crop strains which are so widely 
used, that in case of an increase 
in insecticidal-resistant pests or 



adverse weather conditions, we 
may find ourselves unable to ob- 
tain other genetic crop material 
to prevent a world-wide crop 
catastrophe. 

After revealing the grim 
realities confronting us, he urged 
society to continue to increasing- 
ly emphasize population control. 
Dr. Ehrlich felt that since the 
United States consumes the 
largest percentage of the world's 
resources, we should have the 
greatest responsibility in the 
matter, and should set an exam- 
ple for other countries. Using the 
sudden change of attitude of the 
American people towards family 
size as an illustration of possible 
transformations in thought, he 
stated that perhaps non-coercive- 
ways of providing security for 
agrarian societies that depend on 
large families for their livelihood 
can succeed as they have in a few 
experimental cases, to en- 
courage population control. 

Making it quite plain that there 
are no obviously clear-cut 
solutions to this immense 
problem, he instead posed a dif- 
ficult moral question to be con- 
sidered before we begin any 
program of reform at all — 
"How do you judge when you 
should permit suffering to go on 
now in oraer to save much 
greater suffering in the future?" 
Explicating his own personal 
moral position on this issue, 
which consisted of an attempt to 
straddle the fence between the 
economic present and future, he 
gave more definite views concer- 
ning his doubts that any signifi- 
cant policies to simultaneously 
supply food and encourage pop- 
ulation control came out of the 
Bucharest Population 



Conference or the UN Food 
Conference, due to their failure 
to tie the two problems together, 
which is essential to solving both 
of them. 

Feeling that the energy policy 
in the U.S. has been made an 
"utter disaster" by Nixon and 
Ford, Ehrlich claimed that "I 
don't think we're going to get it 
done from the top down. I think 
there's a very substantial chance 
that the world situation at pre- 
sent, being relatively unstable at 
a nation-state level, is going to 
have to come off that unstable 
point . . . and you will begin to see 
increasing tribalization of the 
world." Using examples of strife 
such as Northern Ireland, the 
Israelis and Arabs, and different 
groups in India, he proposeu iha 
Americans are starting to realize 
that "the national government is 
not capable of delivering on a 
great many things" and that 
local government may become 
more important to our individual 
lives in the not-too-distant future, 
as opposed to the national 
government. He suggested that 
citizens increasingly put their 
political time into local 
governments so that, for in- 
stance, if the food distribution 
system starts to break down in a 
few years, the local administra- 
tion will have plans to take care 
of it, perhaps through storing 
food provisions. 

Although he gave his opinion 
that the changes we need in our 
society (including a rising quali- 
ty of life with a decline in the 
GNP to conserve energy) are 
worth working for, he closed his 
address by dourly predicting "it 
just isn't anything I would per- 
sonally count on." 



PINOCCHIO broke records, but not for nose length 

Pinocchio: Sets New Record 

PINOCCHIO, the most recent production of the C.L.C.'s Childrens 
Theatre, broke audience records for all the previous performances 
put on by this department. The play was performed to over 3,300 
children of all ages during the course of its ten shows. 

Children at Hawthorne Elementary School sent letters of gratitude 
to Dr. Adams, embellished with crayon drawings of scenes from the 
play, and comments like "I hope we have a play like that again," and 
"I like when Pinocchio had that nose." An oft repeated sentiment was 
"Would you show the show again?" 

Sponsoring the production was the American Association of Univer- 
sity Women who use the profits for maintaining an annual scholarship 
awarded to deserving students from local high schools, and to a junior 
or senior drama major who intends to teach at the elementary or 
secondary level. 



Sounding the ecological alarm is 
Paul Ehrlich, noted malnutrition ex 
pert from Stanford University. 

The Great Rip-Off? 



Recently this campus has been 
the site of much petty theft. The 
most recent of which has been 
over Thanksgiving vacation. Dur- 
ing this time a team of thieves 
broke into The Barn. The CLC 
concession stand that is on the 
football field, and several cars 
that were in the McAfee parking 
lot were also vandalized. 

The County Sheriffs Bureau of 
investigation was called to in- 
vestigate the Barn incident. They 
took photographs and were able 
to lift some fingerprints from the 
Barn. The thieves broke in 
through a window, closed it 
behind them, so that it would be 
very difficult to detect them un- 
less they were caught in the act 
of entering or leaving the Barn. 
They then took the kitchen door 
off its hinges, and took the cash 
that was in the till, a total of 
about $6.00. 

There is a theory that the 
thieves that hit the barn were 
also responsible for the other 
thefts that happened that day. 
They seemed to know the college 
fairly well, where money was to 
be found etc. 



One of the big complaints that 
Larry Baca raised was about the 
security measures that the 
school is taking to foil any would 
be thieves. "We need better 
security, not so much in the area 
of men, but in the area of 
equipment," said Larry Baca, 
the director of the Barn. He 
suggested tighter control over 
who has access to areas that 
have money, and possibly even 
the use of alarm systems. 

It makes good sense 
economically to invest in securi- 
ty; it's less expensive than hav- 
ing to replace expensive 
equipment," commented Mr. 
Baca. He went on to tell how 
vacations are traditionally an ex- 
cellent time for theft. 

The administration is, 
however, taking some measures 
to try and stop the high theft 
rate. They have some students 
who are staying on campus dur- 
ing the vacation so that they can 
watch the dorms. Every time 
people break into the Barn it 
becomes a little harder than the 
time before, as the security 
becomes a little tighter. 



Darkroom Rip-Off 

Approximately one month ago the college's photographic darkroom 
was broken into and robbed of its major equipment, which included 
the glossomat print dryer machine, the print enlarger and its negative 
carriers. The estimated cost of the equipment totals over $750.00. 

The robbery was discovered by the Echo photographer Mark Hall. 
He reported it to Carl Nielsen, who handles the photographic supplies 
under the Student Publications Commission. A police report was 
made out by both Carl and Mark and upon police investigation it was 
discovered that the robber had a key to break in with and it is guessed 
that it was a two-man operation from the size and weight of the equip- 
ment. 

The darkroom is located in the old watertower next to the Music of- 
fice. If anyone has any information or saw the equipment being moved 
from the watertower please report it to Carl Nielsen (Kramer No. 8) 
or Mark Hall (Kramer No 5i 

A new darkroom is in the process of being built and should be finish 
ed around the first part of January. 1975. 



PAGE 2 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



DECEMBER 13,1974 



. Thanksgiving Retreat: 

A Stimulus for Growth 



Louise Deckard 

From Friday, November 29 to 
Sunday, December 1, several 
CLC students participated in a 
retreat at El Camino Pines. They 
were part of an eighty member 
group discussing relevant topics 
of today. The discussion topic 
was "Ethics," however the 
changing roles of men and 
women were also covered. 
Speaking to the group was the 
Rev. Dave Ellingson, Campus 
Pastor at California State 
University at Long Beach. 

The retreat began Friday night 
with singing and introductions 
and participants getting to know 
each other and grow more com- 
fortable together. Saturday 
began the discussions and 
speeches by Dave Ellingson. He 
spoke on the male and female 
roles with emphasis on the 
stereotyping of these roles in 
society. Discussion groups more 
thoroughly expanded on these 
topics. From CLC were two of 
the discussion group leaders, 
Dave Beard and Ruthanne Hen- 
drickson. Dave and Ruthanne 
were camp counsellors at the 
Lutheran Bible Camp at El 
Camino Pines this past summer. 
Ruthanne felt the experience was 
great. She said, "I was better 



able to define my own position 
and see how I can be myself and 
still have my role fit into society. 
Dave felt his experience "Dealt 
with real issues that concern to- 
day, that are alive with con- 
troversy. The attempt of the 
camp was to create relevant 
thought and make a source for 
people to come away and dis- 
cover what the society is saying 
and what they want to say." 

A worship service was held 
Sunday in the lodge at El 
Camino. Pastor Larry Peterson, 
of the Lutheran Bible Camp 
Association of Southern Califor- 
nia talked about how to examine 
yourself and learn what is impor- 
tant to yourself. People from 
CLC who attended this retreat 
were: Ruthanne Hendrickson, 
Dave Beard, Steve Horn, Jen- 
nifer Lee, Jean Harris, Joel Car- 
ty, and Craig Hanson. 

Why should everyone try to go 
on a retreat? Ruthanne claims, 
"It's a good way to get in touch 
with your feelings and with the 
feelings of other people and to 
realize as Christians, we have 
decisions to make that affect 
ourselves and the rest of the 
world." Dave concluded that, 
"It's a place of re-creation and 
renewing and providing a 
si mm I us for growth." 



Pictured left to right are poetry readers: 
Thorn Griego, April Simpson, and Owen Bjornstad 



Poetry Reading 



2^^^^2^^u«r^r^^sr2^^sr^rf^^ 



KATHRYN KOREWICK 

Last Tuesday evening, 
December 3, a poetry reading 
was held in The Barn. The poets 
were, in the order in which they 
read, April Simpson, Thorn 
Clriego. and Owen Bjornstad. The 
reading was organized by Dr. 
Jack Ledbetter. who teaches a 
class in poetry at ULC. 

April Simpson has had some of 
her work accepted in various 
publications, most notably, the 
California Quarterly. She read 
some of her own poetry, a poem 
by Sylvia Plath entitled "Lady 
Lazarus," and one by Howard 
Lachtman, "Pick-Off Play." 
Of. her poems, they can 
generally be divided into two 



categories: nature poems and 
love ooems. One of her nature 
poems. "Washington, d.c." 
dealt with images, with "tissues 
and issues of certain 
newspapers." Another poem, 
"Want-Ad," was precisely that: 
a want-ad rewritten as poetry, 
expressing a woman's. dis- 
satisfaction with her love life. 

Thorn Griego is one of Dr. 
Ledbetter's students, who, on his 
first attempt, had one of his 
poems, "Desert," accepted by 
the National Anthology of 
College Poetry. Most of his first 
poems were serious and on the 
religious side. However, he broke 
the mold by reading a satirical 
and extremely amusing poem, 
"The Bi-Guy From Ojai," ex- 



Dlainine the need for what he 
termed balance poems." His 
best were the ones written 
against the history of an old min- 
ing town, and his familv 
background. "The Promise" was 
about a monk's death. He is 
mourned, but life still goes on. 

The last of the readers. Owen 
Bjornstad. examined the subject 
of death and loneliness and love. 
Most of his poems were not titl- 
ed. One of his short poems read : 
in my meeting with eternity, 
that brief moment, I found you." 
His style was simple, his poems 
leaving the listener with several 
emotions all at once. 

The poems read were a fresh 
way of looking at everyday 
situations. 



These students can help you get 
money ^^ when you need it 



Locked in mortal combat are Dianne 
Oliver and Letty Roybal, martial art- 
ists , who gav exhibition Nov. 14. 
Neither could be shown because of 
disappearance of photo equipment. 



Karateka 



Kosalee Harmen 

Professional Black Belt in- 
structor Dianne Oliver came to 
ULC on Thursday. November 14. 
and instructed the Women's Body 
Conditioning class in self- 
defense. Along with Karate stu- 
dent Letty Hoybal. Dianne also 
presented techniques and 
philosophies ol the Martial Arts. 

Mrs. Oliver trained at Hio Do- 
jo. a Karate School, in Simi for 
three years before attaining the 
coveted rank of black belt Today 
she has her own Karate school. 
Tora do Dojo. on Ventura Blvd 
m Camarillo. 

She attended Moorpark Com- 
munity College and hopes to con- 
tinue her education at ULC as a 
I' K major. 

Karate, as taught by Dianne is 
only to be used for self-defense. 
She believes. "To light with 
another is wrong, but to lose a 



light over principles you deem 
honorable is worse: to fight well 
is as proper as being able to walk 
properly or study correctly: by 
learning to light you are actually 
educating yourself to avoid 
battle 

Japanese Kenpo Karate Hard 
Style, the style taught by Dianne. 
is practiced all over the United 
States It combines Karate with 
Judo (Japanese Wrestling i Ken- 
po Karate consists Ol blocks, 
strikes, kicks, positions, direc- 
tional loot movements, throws 
and techniques against grabbing 
and striking. 

What should one do when at- 
tacked to defend oneself'.' Dianne 
suggests three things to always 
remember. Never let the at- 
tacker grab you and always get in 
the first strike. Most important. 

though, is to think dirty 1 




These students are bankers. Just a few 
of more than 50 Bank of America 
Student Representatives trained to 

help other students with their indi- 
vidual banking needs. 

Whether it's a checkbook that 
won't balance, an educational 
loan you don't know how to get, 
or a BankAmericard K you need, 
chances are one of our Student 
Reps can help you out. 

You see, they offer an entire pack- 
age of student banking services 
called the College Plan* Qualify, 
and you get BankAmericard, pro- 
tection against bounced checks, 
unlimited checkwriting, and more. 
All for only $1 a month," and free 
during June, July and August. 

Why not stop by and ask your Stu- 
dent Rep to tell you more about it. 

At California Lutheran College, just 

ask to see Ed Godycki 

Thousand Oaks Office 

1766 Moorpark Road 

Depend on us. More California 
college students do. 



BANKOF AMERICA 



m 



■ 



Checl ostsandBankAmericaidflnanMcharg' .mtincluded. 



DECEMBER 13, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 3 



Federal Grants 



Over one million students have 
applied for the Federal 
Government's Basic Education- 
al Opportunity Grants so far this 
year, and it is still not too. late to 
apply 

First or second year students 
can get between $50 and $1,050 to 
help with educational expenses 
Basic Grants provide eligible 
students with a "floor" of finan- 
cial aid which can be used at any 
one of over 5,000 eligible 
colleges, junior colleges, 
vocational or technical schools, 
career academies, or hospital 
schools of nursing. It costs 
nothing to apply for Basic 
Grants, and they never have to be 
paid back. 

Before applying for a Basic 
Grant, students must meet three 
important criteria: 

—be enrolled full time at an 
eligible institution of post-sec- 
ondary education; 

—be a U.S. citizen or perma- 
nent resident; 

—be enrolled in postsecondary 
school after April 1, 1973. 

Eligibility for Basic Grants is 
determined by a formula which 
measures financial need. This 
formula, applied uniformly to all 



applicants, takes into account 
such factors as family income 
and assets, family size, number 
of family members in postsecon- 
dary school, and social security 
and veterans' special educational 
benefits. 

To apply for a Basic Grant, 
students must fill out an 
"Application for Determination 
of Basic Grant Eligibility . 
These applications are available 
from the school's financial aid of- 
ficer, or by writing Basic Grants. 
Box 1842. Washington. DC. 
20028. Even if a student has 
applied for other financial aid, he 
or she must fill out a separate 
application for a Basic Grant. 
Four to six weeks after submit- 
ting an application, you will 
receive a "Student Eligibility 
Report" which notifies you of 
your eligibility. The amount of 
the grant depends on financial 
need and the cost of the school 
which you are attending. The stu- 
dent must take this report to the 
financial aid officer to find out 
the amount of the award. 

Ask the financial aid officer 
now about Basic Educational Op- 
portunity Grants. They could 
provide a foundation to build on. 



Interim Registration 

The registration date for the Interim has been changed From Fri- 
day. January 3. to Monday. .January 6. Classes will begin the same 
day. and students are expected to attend their classes even i! they 
have not completed registration by class time 

The dormitories will open, according to Dean Kragthorpc. on Sun- 
tla.v alternoon. .January 5. and the first meal will be served in the 
Cafeteria that evening. 

Peter J. Ristuben 

l lean or the College 

Marjorie Ingelew Bly 



Dr Walz 



MICHELLE LOPES 

Dr. Al Walz, chairman of the 
Faculty and the Chemistry 
department, stated in a recent in- 
terview that "Everyone should 
know something about chemistry 
because it goes on all the time, 
inside you and outside." 

Before Dr. Walz came to CLC 
in 1963, he spent 13 years in the 
Chemistry department at 
Mankato State College in 
Minnesota. 

Raised in South Dakota and 
Montana, he attended several 
state schools in South Dakota in- 
cluding General Beadle State 
Teachers College. He received 
his A. A. Degree, then taught 
elementary school for one year, 
of which he reminisces, "...was 
almost enough to get me out of 
teaching." 

He then returned to school to 
get his B.A. Degree and to the 
University of Iowa for his 
Masters Degree and his Doc- 
torate. 

While teaching at Mankato 
State he came to California on a 
sabbatical to Cal-Tech, to visit 
different institutions and learn 
new methods for teaching 
chemistry. On a trip to Ventura 
he happened to pass by Thousand 
Oaks, where he decided to look 
for the small liberal arts college 
he'd heard was there. But he 
wasn't able to find it so he return- 



Dr James G Kallas. 

On the seal of California 
Lutheran College are the words 
•Love of Christ." words which 
are intended to summarize our 
aims as an institution, words 
which are meant to inspire our 
students to a life of service 
Those words. "Love of Christ." 
have been, for Marjorie Bly. the 
banner under which she has 
walked her entire life Born in 
China, graduated from St. Ola! 
( , .liege and from the Fairview 
School of Nursing, she has served 
almost thirty years as a mis- 
si onarv to the Chinese people, the 
largest part of those years on the 
windswept waterwashed islands 
oj the Pescadores, midway 
between Taiwan and the China 

coast 

Missionary nurse to the lepers 
.. lifetime ol selfless sacrifice. ol 

sei king out the diseased and dis- 
, 1 1 ded. washing ulcerous wounds 
< . t decaying flesh, broiling 
tropical sun. Marjorie Bly 
epitomizes the highest example 
,,l Christian service to suffering 



humanity Driven by the love of 
Christ. Marjorie Bly. known to 
her high school and college 
Inends as a shy and timid young 
girt, has been forged into a pillar 
ol brass, a column of iron, a 
powerful tool of Jesus 

1-aced at first by the hostility 
and suspicion of the very ones 
she had come to serve. Marjorie 
Bly s unending compassion and 
total dedication to those to whom 
she ministers have won their 
affection and gratitude Far off 
to the Fast, this woman whom 
we see before us has become 
revered, loved and respected to a 
degree almost unparalleled in the 
missionary history of the church 
They speak of her in Chinese as 
I'ai Faochu"' which means "the 
precious pearl The gem of 
great price One ol Cod's 
treasures 

It is with humility that the 
faculty ot California Lutheran 
College, dedicated to the "Love 
ol Christ, bestows upon Mar- 
jorie Bly. who has lived the love 
ot Christ, the degree ol Doctor of 
Humane Letters, honoris causa 



On the Spur of the Moment 

Have you been wondering where the donut money goes'' This 
semester CLC Spurs are giving a donation to the Marjorie Bly and 
Anthony Ruiz causes. 

Speaking of donuts They will be on sale in the lounges of the dorms 
Monday. Tuesday, and probably Wednesday of finals week. Take a 
study break and come down 

TO ALL SOPHOMORE WOMEN: If you are a transfer to CL( 01 
were ineligible last spring Spurs will be accepting new members in 
January and February. More later. 

Save your pull tops from coke, beer or whatever. Spurs is collecting 
i hem to get a blind boy a seeing eye dog. We'll collect them as we sell 
donuts. 




Dr. Al Walz, Faculty CI. airman 



ed to Pasadena to finish his sab- 
batical, then back to Mankato. 

It was at this time that Dr. 
Strunk, Professor Emeritus from 
CLC. contacted him and he came 
for an interview. Dr. Walz has 
been chairman of the Chemistry 
department since it became a 
department, and he feels that it 
has not changed a great deal over 
the years except for the constant 
additions of new material added 
to the courses. 

When questioned on his 
philosophy on chemistry, he 
stated that "I think chemistry is 



fun, and I try to get this across to 
people." To emphasize this he 
has developed an Interim class 
titled "The Magic of 
Chemistry," to get people in- 
volved in the magic of learning 
chemistry. "Chemistry involves 
more quantitative thinking than 
qualitative thinking and that 
makes it harder for some 
people." 

Dr. Walz has been the faculty 
chairman for the last three years 
with duties which include chair- 
ing the faculty meetings, setting 
the agenda, and holding a posi- 
tion on the Board of Regents 



S— BS 



DANIEL S. WEBER 



On Sunday, November 10 the 
ASCLC Senate was trouble 
shooting. The trouble was the 
abuse of the school's PA. system 
by one of the Homecoming dance 
bands There should have been no 
problem because the bands were 
to bring their own PA systems, 
however the agent mishandled 
the bands and the contracts. Due • 
to his inadequate representation, 
the Senate felt it best to stop pay- 
ment on the band's checks until 
there was restitution made by 
the bands for the PA. system. 

Under the direction of Ray 
Haynes, the incident was rec- 
tified and we were paid $100. 
which is the price of repairing 
the PA. system. Another solu- 
tion to the problem of contract 
responsibility was solved by the 
acceptance of a new contract 
form. 

A week later Kurt Hunter sent 
an apology about the foul up by 
the bands'to Carl Nielsen, which 
reads. 
Dear Carl: 

As the agent for the bands that 
plaved at the Homecoming 
Dance on November 9th. I want 
to apologize to you and to the stu- 
dents of Cal Lutheran College for 
their disappointing performance, 
and for the damage done to the 
school's public address system. 
While nothing can correct the 
situation that occurred that even- 
ing there is an explanation for 
wluit happened Talent World, 
the managers of Tony Conn and 
the Max Brothers agreed to let 
the band play from 8 p.m. until 10 
p.m. and also agreed to let James 
Lee Reeves use their PA 
system when he played from 10 
p m until 12 a m Talent World 
forgOl the time the band was 
scheduled to play Instead of call- 
ing me Talent World claims to 
have called ;i school secret. ns 
who gave them the times ot !) 



p.m. and 11 p.m. Had there not 
been a mix up on the time. Tony 
Conn and the Max Brothers 
would have arrived with their 
P A system at 8 p.m. and none of 
this would have occurred. 

Again. I want to apologize to 
you, the Student Senate, and all 
CLC students I hope that the 
money rctunded to the college is 
adequate compensation for the 
damage to the PA. system. 

Sincerely 

KURT F. HUNTER 

The November 17 Senate meet- 
ing was an open discussion ses- 
sion. Everyone present was in- 
vited to offer their opinion to the 
Extra-Curricular Affairs Com- 
mittee on the proposed "Con 
troversial Issue and Speakers 
Policy which the ECA had 
drawn up. 

The new policy would explicitly 
point out what CLC's president is 
to do when confronted with a con- 
troversial speaker, such as last 
years embarrassment with Troy 
Perry. The new policy, if ap- 
proved, would leave the absolute 
and final power with the presi- 
dent, however he would have to 
have discussion and input from 
many groups on campus before 
making a decision. The old policy 
stated he has no power of veto in 
a controversial issue. 

The Senate felt that the propos- 
ed poluv would be inadequate 
and at one of the following 
meetings they would decide what 
suggestions they would make to 
ECA Committee 

.\ $553 90 bill was approved foi 

payment loi rooters buses used 

for the Redlands and Occidental 
football games The bill was in- 
curred without the Senate s 

knowledge. In Karen \le\andei 

and Vanda Thompson because 
they were idling m as r \< com- 
missioners until the fall election 
A good note to this is that two 

weeks laiei the bus ownei finallj 
picked up the money ami he only 
wanted *4.T'i 90. which we 



promptly paid him. and put the 
rest back into the Treasury. 

The following meeting on Sun- 
day November 24 was run very 
smoothly Joe Stephens. ASCLC 
Treasurer, brought a bill to the 
Senate Irom the Pep Band for 
$211 50 for two buses they had 
used on October 4 and 12. They 
had been under the impression 
that they could spend a total of 
$850 a year for any Pep Band 
needs, however that policy was 
from a past PAC Commission, 
and not a Senate policy. So the 
Senate paid the bill and informed 
the Pep Band of the proper 
procedure for obtaining ASCLC 
money 

June Drueding also asked for 
and received from the Senate 
$102 20 lor the Concert Lecture 
sponsored movie Friends" to be 
shown on December 14. 

Dave Butler of our prestigious 
magazine, The Morning Glory" 
propositioned the Senate for $700 
extra to bolster the Morning 
Glory's account. He has the im- 
pression that the Morning Glory 
will improve if they use $1,200 
this \eai It will be an improve 
merit it all the students receive 
one The Senate approved this 
added expenditure to give the 
Morning Glory $700. however 
Ray Hebel. ASCLC Presideni 
promptly vetoed the motion 

At the December 8 meeting the 
Senate over-ruled the Presideni S 
Min and made sure that the ex- 
tra $700 went to the magazine 
l.el s hope we get one it will be 
I he Inst time in four years it I 
receive one. 

The Senate also made their 
final suggestion to the ECA I om 
miiier on the Controversial issue 
and Speaker Policy They un- 
animously suggested that the 
ECA ( ommittee not accept the 
new policy and retain the old 
policj until another policy is 
drawn up. At that time the 
Senate would like to review thai 
policj at the ECA Committ< 
i om cnieni 



PAGE 4 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



DECEMBER 13.1974 



*** Varsity *** 
Cage Could 

Break Fast 74/75 





BILL FUNK 

Employing a fast break and 
good percentage shots, the CLC 
Varsity Basketball team opened 
its 1974/75 season with 2 wins for 
the 3 contests played. 

The dramatic turnabout from 
last years team which recorded 
a 3-27 final record, came at the 
expense of LIFE Bible College 
(one of last year's victories), and 
from Pomona Pitzer College. 
The loss was to Occidental. 

The Cagers now begin a more 
challening circuit, playing Chap- 
man (away) tonight, in the 
Pacific Christian Tourney Dec. 
20 and 21, USIU (home) Pec 28. 
the South Bay Tourney ih Santa 
Cruz Jan. 3 and 4, and Cal Poly in 
a back-to-back home and away 
Jan. 8 and 14 contests. 

Of the contest already history, 
the Kingsmen dominated LIFE 
118-57, falling four points short of ' 
the school record which was 
recorded against LIFEW: they 
were outmuscled by Occidental 
92-79 in a 62 foul game; and 
despite cold shooting percen- 
tages took Pomona-Pitzer 70-57. 

GaYy Bowman led the team 
against LIFE scoring 30 points. 
Laurence Neal followed at 22. 
Mike Webb had 19, Gino Dente 
scored 14, and Mike Prewitt had 
10 to lead the double-figure 
scorers. LIFE'S two top scorers 
were Terry Bowers with 24, and 
Dave Comstock with 17. 

On the game CLC beside high 
scoring, also outrebounded LIFE 
56-24, and had 23 team assists to 
Jie the school record. 

Webb got the first basket at 
Eagle Rock, but the Tigers 



jumped right back into the lead, 
and despite some ties, slowly 
pulled away winning big in a 
game in which 4 Kingsmen and 2 
Tigers fouled out. and numerous 
others were in danger. 

Gary Bowman was again top 
scorer with 31. Webb had 18. and 
Dente had 11. For the Tigers, 
Zorotovich led the way with 24. 

The Referees, who had incured 
great wrath of the fans, players, 
and coaches through most 
questionable calls sprinted to the 
door and through at the conclu- 
sion. 

The scoring against Pomona 
was a lot more even, and produc- 
ed a new scoring star in Neal who 
broke through for 18. Prewitt 
scored 17. with Bowman and 
Dente scoring 14 and 13 respec- 
tively. 

Coach Bielke assessed the year 
after the conclusion of these 
matches saying, "Our secret this 
year... if we run. we are going to 
win and if we don't, we're in 
trouble. We didn't run against 
Oxy, whereas we did against 
LIFE and Pomona." 

Bielke admitted, "I doubt if 
any coach is satisfied. It's pretty 
early to tell, but the season will 
be determined if we run." 

"Most ball clubs are set on 

their defense. Bowman is scoring 

threat, and other schools know 

this. Laurence (Neal) and 

Prewitt scored well," he added. 

Asked about the high number 
of rebounds and assists. he 
replied. "We will get a lot of 
assists. The key is to run and 
pass. We're conscious of reboun- 
ding. Bowman got 23 rebounds in 
the game, and the 23 assists tie 
school record." 



CLC photo-lab robbery deprived you the reader 
of seeing this marvelous one-handed catch in play- 
off action by. Jeff Bertoni, amember of Hyatt's team. 
Don's group won semifinal 41-7, and final 19-0 to 
win coveted CLFL championship. 



JV Cagers Win 

CLC Junior Varsity Basketball 
followed pretty much the same 
route as the Varsity in winning 2 
out of the first 3 matches it 
played this last week. 

Like the Varsity, tl*e Knaves 
drubbed LIFE 106-36. lost to Oxy 
85-63, and rebounded to defeat 
Pomona 68-55. These two wins 
will help get the team off to a 
better start than last year. 

Early team and scoring 
leaders are Brian Kjos, averag- 
ing 20+ points a game, Edgar 
Embry, Paul Brosseai , and Dave 
Bobsin all averaging in double 
figures. Other standouts are Phil 
Lanman, and David Zulauf. 

T^he Junior "Varsity will play in 
primary contests of each basket- 
ball date engaging their counter- 
parts roughly two hours before 
Varsity action. 




If not for the recent CLC photo- 
lab robbery, this picture would have 
depicted the fast-breaking Laurence 
Neal and Mike Webb, closely followed 
by Gary Bowman, C i no Dente, and Mike 
Prewitt. Much improved Kingsmen play 
host to the USIU Westerners Dec. 28 
in the second home game of the year. 
Kingsmen won first overLIFF'. • 



KFI Airs 



Ski Reports 



Ski reports of skiing conditions 
in major resorts in California and 
the Western States are now air- 
ing Tuesday through Friday, 
twice a day on KFI 640, at 12:55 
p.m. and 6:55 p.m.. and on Satur- 
day at 12.55 p.m. on'y 

All ski areas of interest to 
Southern Californians are includ- 
ed in the reports. In addition to 
coverage of resorts within 80 
miles of Los Angeles, the reports 
include information about more 
distant resorts such as China 
Peak and Mammoth Mountain; 
resorts in Central and Northern 
California such as Alpine 
Meadows, Bear Valley, Squaw 
Valley. Badger Pass, and 
Northstar, and the out of state 
resorts frequented by Southern 
( ilifornians such as Sun Valley, 
Idaho. Snow Bird. Utah, Park Ci- 
ty. Utah; Vail. Colorado; and 
Keystone, Colorado. 

These reports lasting through 
the ski season to April 12, and 
which also include tips on reser- 
vations as well as skiing con- 
ditions are part of KFI's Service 
640 Series, and are delivered by 
Diana Walters of All Media News 
Bureaus Ski Media Network. 



Sports 



i 3 



~*l IV 




<{&£&!&ZZ&&&?&&!^^ 



Hyatt's Team 

** Wins CLFL** 

Championship 



* 



Donny Hyatt's CLFL team 5 
defeated Dave Larson's CLFL 
team 8 by the score of 19-0 to win 
the championship game, and the# 
coveted championship medals, 
signifying the best in the CLFL. 

The game saw Hyatt bring his 
undefeated (8-0) scoring machine 
to face the speed and passing of 
Larson's team. At first, both 
teams could not move, so they 
changed punts Midw 
through the first half for team 5. 
QB Rick Campbell threw a pass 
to Jeff Bertoni for a TD on the se- 
cond possession. Hyatt's team 5 
scored again just before half 
time when QB Rick Campbell 
threw a soft pass, just over the 
out-stretched hands of the 
defense, to Cindy Jewell. At half 
time the score was 13-0. 

The second half was a defen- 
sive struggle, filled with punts 
and interceptions The only score 
in the second half came on a Rick 
Campbell to Donny Hyatt pass- 
catch combo. That was all the 
scoring in the game, and that was 
the season for both teams. The 
players for team 5 are: Jeff Ber- 
toni, Rick Campbell, Cindy 
Jewell, Mari Madison, Pablo 
Lorenzi. Michelle Lopes, Don 
Smith. Rick Mason, and Donald 
Hyatt. 

Don Hyatt's team had no trou- 
ble getting into the championship 
game, defeating Mike Harvey's 
team 4 by the score of 41-7. Jeff 
Bertoni returned the opening 
kickoff for a TD. Bertoni then in- 
tercepted an Andy Brines pass 
and returned it for a score. When 
Hyatt's team got the ball on 
offense. QB Rick Campbell threw 



a TD pass to Jeff Bertoni. Later 
in the game, QB Rick Campbell 
threw another TD pass, this time 
to Don Smith. Jeff Bertoni in- 
tercepted his second pass of the 
game and returned it for a TD, 
this made 4 touchdowns for him 
in the game. Bertoni s intercep- 
tion was followed up by a Donny 
Hyatt interception, which was 
returned for a touchdown. 

Team 4 finally scored late in 
the game when QB Andy Brines 
threw a TD pass to captain Mike 
Harvey, thus making the final 
score 41-7. 

Larson's team got into the 
championship game by beating 
Shawn Howie's team 7 by the 
score of 13-12. From start to 
linish the game was very close. 
The first score came when 
Creighton Van Horn ran around 
the right end for a touchdown 
Larson's team came fighting 
hack when QB John Brooks threw 

his lii si ol tWO TD passes, to 

Wall Seemann for a score The 
extra point was good, which ul- 
timately proved to be the 
deciding factor 

In the second half, Larson's 
team scored first on a pass from 
Brooks to Larson. This made the 
score 13-6. Then team 7 came 
roaring back on a run by 
Creighton Van Horn, which made 
the score 13-12. Team 7 got the 
ball again with just minutes left. 
They moved down the field, very 
close to a score, but fell short as 
tune elapsed. 

I luring interim there will be a 3 
on ■'• mens basketball compi I 
lion, .mil a co-ed 2 on 2 basketball 

toumcv during the half-sanies ot 

the varsity basketball games 



DECEMBER 13,1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 5 



| Those Volleyball Ladies 1 



LOUISE DECKARD 

The Women's Volleyball Team 
jg iinished their season witb one 
a victory, but Carol Lobitz. team 
g captain, says "The team is young 
» and a lot of the girls have never 
g played in competitive volleyball. 

5 Next year we should be able to 
work better together." 
„ Coaching the team was Linda 
JA Haverlation. who is presently 
jjj", working on her Masters Degree 
giit California State University at 
m Norlhridge. She .has her 
si Bachelor's in Physical Educa 
jj tion. Captain ol the Varsity Team 
U was Carol Lobitz. a freshman 
» who was the team's top spiker. 
"Other players and their 
volleyball specialties were 



$ Karen Allen, good defensive 
g player. Cindy Jewel, good sets 
»and great hustler; Mary 
» Madison, good sets: Beth Doe. 
jfi powerful serves and spikes: Con- 



.laacks. good defensive moves » 
and spikes: and Debbie Shultz. g 
who has the record for serving g 
the most serves in a row. Carol » 
remarks that the team, "works g 
well together and the spirit is & 
always there' !!" ]j| 

The article on "Female Exer- W 
cise Futile didn't upset the %8 
team at all. They simply con- * 
sidered the source— if a basket- s 
ball player is so frustrated with jjj 
his own performance that he g 
must resort to using a women's S 
volleyball team as his excuse. » 
why should they be disturbed'.' $ 
These woman are serious: they g 
are out there to win. And besides, m 
Carol laughingly added. "His ar- g 
tide brought in even bigger $ 
crowds to watch us play!" ]jj| 

The Junior Varsity team failed g 
to win any games this season, but 3 
they didn't fail to enjoy the fun of » 
competing in organized sports. 






g competing in organized 

S Second Mt. Clef Golf 



Mike Gracie 



CLC wrestler Thorn Griego in act of pinning La Verne 
opponent in recent dual meet which Kingsmen won. Grap- 
plers next travel to southland tournament to compete. 
Incidentally, KINGSMEN ECHO photo lab was robbed of 
equipment in case you didn't notice. 

(What's Up Jock?) 



g Rod Burrow, shooting a 1 over par 37. won the Second annual Mt. ]J Tne Kingsmen Wrestling squad 
» Clef Open held Nov. 23. a warm windy autumn day. The event, spon- g ope ned their 1974-75 season with 
» sored by the Junior Class is held onlv on windy days and the con- >* a c i ose 29 to 24 victory T>ver La 
$ testants use whiffle balls and driving irons. » Verne. Tuesday night in the gym. 



Mark Decker was second with a 38, and there was a tie for third be- Si clC coach, Doug Clark, stated 
» tween Mike Kirkpatrick and Don Weeks with 39. There was another g lnat tne victory was due to "a 
S tie for fourth between Michele Conser and Steve Yeckley, with 4 over g j arge num ber of forfeits and the 
•i par 40's. » appearance of some non- 

jj There were about 30 contestants. They had to golf on a nine hole « wrestlers to fill the empty weight 
g course that led from the foyer through Kingsmen Park back to the Mt. g classes where we would have had 
» Clef foyer. Some of the obstacles included a mudhole, some rock g t0 forfeit to La Verne." 
» ridges, some trees, and a building. m r\r nicked up a qui 



Garcia by a score of 9 to 5. At 134 
pounds, La Verne gained six 
points for a forfeit which was 
balanced by CLC being awarded 
a forfeit in the 145 pound weight 
class. 

La Verne's 134 pound wrestler 
Steve Lizalde, and 145 pounder 
from CLC, Kelly Felix, then 
wrestled an exhibition match in 
which Lizalde was beaten by a 
healthy 10 to 3 decision. CLC 
picked up another forfeit at the 



dges. some trees, and a building. * clc picked up a quick six 

In an interview. Mike Kirkpatrick, one of the contestants, told of his § points as 118 pounder Phil Laube 150 pound weight class and lost 
feelings for the competition, "we complete just for the fun ot it. The » collected a forfeit from La six points to La Verne in the 158 
scores this year were generally better than last."* $ Verne. In the 126 pound category, 

£ Winner receives a trophy mug with his name and the event inscrib- « Freshman Matt Peterson won a 
$ ed upon it. Second and third place finishers receive survival kits. g hard fmieht battle aeainst Andv 



lpon 



Athletes feted at Fall Banquet 



California Lutheran College 
held Iheir fall sports banquet last 
Sunday in the Thousand Oaks 
( enter About three hundred peo- 
ple watched the soccer, cross- 
country and football teams being 
honored 

The soccer learn was lead oil 
by Roll Hell, who came home 
with both the Most Valuable and 
Team Captain awards. Hell was 
1 he leading scorer on the team. 
also Kueban Houvet was named 
Most Improved Player. A great 
margin ol improvement over the 
season was established by this 



first year team They are looking 
forward to a good season next 
year and to building soccer into a 
strong program. 

Cross-country may have had 
Ihe bcsl season they have had 
ever Their record ended up be- 
ing 4-1 in meets and they placed 
lith in the NAIA district III Hon 
Calcic was chosen as their Most 
Valuable Player, with Steve 
Hlum receiving the Most Im- 
proved trophy, and Wilber 
Wester getting the Captain 
award. 

The Knave Football team 
voted llarrv Hedrick as iheir 



Kingsmen Claim Top Honors 
Land 18 on Football Teams 

California Lutheran's 1974 Football team has landed 18 players on 
NAIA District 3 All-Star Teams, as well as claiming top team honors 
in the balloting with a 9-1 record. 

Placing on the First Team-Offense were Backs Dave Nankivell (5- 
10, 185 pounds. SR.) and Hank Bauer (6-0. 200 pounds. JR.). Guard 
Bob Hansen (6-0. 205 pounds. SR.) rounded out the trio. 

Offense-2nd team listed four Kingsmen. They were Center Mark 
Beckham (Sn. Tackle Wayne DeVleigher (SR), Tight-End Steve 
Trumbaucr (soph), and QB Bill Wilson (JR.) 

Linebacker Artie Green (SR) and Defensive Back Doug Rihn (JR) 
made First Team-Defense, and Linemen Richard Bravo (JR), 
Charlie McShane (JR). and Bob Parks (SR) rated high enough to 
place Second-Team Defense. 

Rounding out the list on the Honorable Mention category were Steve 
Mala and Kelley Felix of the offense, as well as Corky Ullman. Robin 
White, Tom Haman. and Keith Richard of the defense. 

Final team balloting for the district took place, and CLC won. 
Hedlands 1 1713 victors over CLC). Whittier. USIU, La Verne. Azusa 
Pacific College. Claremont-Mudd. Occidental, and Pomona Pitzer 
I ol lowed 



Most Valuable Player and Sal 
Sandoval as team captain. The 
coaches gave out the Golden 
Banana award, which goes to Ihe 
toughest and most intense 
player This year three players 
received the award because of 
their play. Sal Sandoval. Brian 
Strange, and Kevin Francis. 

For the varsity team. Dave 
Nankivell. who was named to at 
least one of the All-America 
learns, was voted Most Valuable 
Player He lead (he team in 
yards receiving and was second 
in rushing yardage to Hank 
Bauer Bauer picked the Most 
Valuable Hack trophy and is con- 
sidered by coach Shoup as one of 
Hie toughest football players he 
has seen. The coaches also 
pointed out the strong offensive 
line play ol Hob Hansen, who was 
elected Most Valuable Lineman 
Hitter ol the year went to Artie 
Green, who was also one ol the 
players of the game in the La 
Verne game Captain of this 
year's team was Mark Beckham 
Most Improved went to Don 
Richardson, who lead the team in 
receptions also Phil Kopp won 
the Scholarship Award due to his 
hoth on and off the field perfor- 
mance. For their toughness and 
inspiration. Doug Rihn received 
the Dave Spurlock "Fighting 
Heart Award and Kelly Felix 
the l)r Orville Dahl Inspirational 
Vward others who received 
awards were Charles McShane. 



pound match as non-wrestler 
Eddie Rulenz fell to Mark 
Roberts in 2:09 of the second 
period. 

At 167 pounds Bob McAllister 
was pinned by La Verne's Rich 
Hernandez with "Only eleven 
seconds left on the clock until the 
end of the first period. Rich 
Lopez brought in another 6 points 
as La Verne forfeited the 177 
pound weight class. At 190 
pounds. Jim Walsh of CLC lost 



the battle to John Rudolf by a pin 
in 1:05 of the second period. In 
the heavyweight division. Tues- 
day night wrestling fans witness- 
ed the shortest match of the 
evening in which CLC's Thorn 
Griego pinned his opponent, 
Dave Maestas, in 0:41 seconds. 
Following the heavyweight bout 
was an exhibition match between 
Ruben Bouvet at 150 pounds and 
La Verne's Mark Roberts 
weighing in at 158. Roberts took 
an early lead with a takedown 
and kept his two point lead until 
the second period when Bouvet 
received one point from 
Roberts' illegal body slam. In the 
third period. Roberts outscored 
Bouvet 6 to 1 bringing the final 
result to an 8 to 2 victory for La 
Verne. 

Since exhibition match scores 
do not contribute to the final 
score, neither Bouvet's loss or 
Felix's victory were added to the 
score. 



Armwrestling Association 

Strong Arm Men and 
Women Needed 



Strong arms are needed to par- 
ticipate in the World's First 
Professional Armwrestling 
Championships to be held at 
Busch Gardens. Saturday. 
December 28. 1974. The First An- 
nual U.S. Pro Armwrestling 
Championships will pit arm 
against arm in four men's and 
one women's division. 

"The Championships are open 
to anyone. 18 years of age and 
older who is in good health, 
says Steve Simon of the World 
Professional Armwrestling Asso- 
ciation, Inc., producers of the 
event. "Winners in each of the 
five categories will receive a 
total of $5,000 in United States 
Savings Bonds." 

Contestants are required to 
pay a $5.00 entry fee - which 

Sailing Club 

The Sailing Club will meet in the 
CUB on February 13, 1975 at 7:30 
P.M. todiscussthe election of of- 



Iron Man Trophy. Pat Duffv. Dir- ficers. If you have any questions 
iv shut \ward. and Bob Parks, call John Bodnar at (805) 527- 
tiic coaches \wiird 0570. 



also covers their daytime admis- 
sion to the Busch Gardens com- 
plex in suburban Van Nuys, 
California. They are then placed 
in one of the competitive 
divisions. Men are divided by 
weight, with the Heavyweight 
running over 210 pounds. Light 
Heavyweights are between 186 
and 210, Middleweights are 161 to 
185. and Lightweights are under 
160 pounds. There is an open 
women's division. 

Registration and weigh-in is 
from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. the mor- 
ning of December 28th at Busch 
Gardens. Eliminations will take 
place from noon to 6 p.m. 
Finalists will comeback to com- 
pete for the championships of 
their respective divisions begin- 
ning at 7.30 p.m. Prize monies 
will be awarded to each division 
champion at the end of the 
matches. 

Persons wishing to compete 
should contact the World Profes- 
sional Armwrestling Association 
at 9401 Wilshire Blvd.. Suite 630. 
Beverly Hills. California 90212 or 
call (2*13) 271-8146. 






PAGE 6 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



DECEMBER 13,1974 




Editor. Kingsmen Echo: 

The following letter has been 
sent to the News-Chronicle 
regarding the meeting on nuclear 
reactor safety which was held 
Friday. Nov. 22 in Nygreen Hall. 

November 29. 1974 

Editor 

News-Chronicle 

2595 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd. 

Thousand Oaks. Ca. 91360 

Dear Sir: 

About ten days prior to the 
event. I received a call regarding 
plans for a meeting concerned 
with the dangers of nuclear 
power reactors. A documentary 
film was scheduled to be follow- 
ed by a discussion led by an anti- 
nuclear reactor spokesman. I 
was asked to appear on the 
program representing the other 
side. I agreed to participate in 
the program as a matter of civic 
responsibility but asked that it be 
made clear that I was not com- 
mitted to a pro-nuclear reactor 
position. That, in fact. I would 
have to take a fresh look at the 
latest information in order to 
determine my own viewpoint on 
many of the issues. In spite of 
this, when the meeting was 
publicly announced on November 
21 for the evening of November 
22. I was billed as a "pro-nuclear 
spokesman." 

In the films shown at this 
meeting, spokesmen were 
presented on both sides of each 
issue raised. Yet the format 
tended to give the anti-nuclear 
forces a big advantage. It is 
much easier to raise questions 
than to indisputably answer 
them, especially where fear 
backs the questioner and suspi- 
cion is cast at the respondent. 
Even more so. when the 
questions demand that very in- 
volved technical principles must 
be illucidated to a general 
audience. 

In such a setting, it seemed 
hopeless that any semblance of 
objectivity could be maintained 
for the discussion following the 
film. I could not anticipate and 
prepare answers for all the un- 
grounded arguments given by 
Ms. Tratner. Most of these were 
made after I had supposedly had 
my turn anyway. Even when I 
rose to give facts refuting her 
statement that no one could be 
covered by insurance for reactor- 
incurred losses, she simply 
responded bv declaring that the 
$655,000,000 of liability coverage 
available to a single power facili- 
ty was very small compared to 
the $7.000.000.000( ! ) in losses 
which might occur. This figure 
may be derived by rounding off 
the insurance coverage and mul- 
tiplying by ten. I know of no more 
rational basis for it. She con- 
stantly implied that the public is 
being threatened by the ruthless 
desire of power companies to 
make money in disregard of 
public welfare. Yet she claimed 
that it takes possibly as much 
energy to build, fuel, and operate 
a power reactor as the reactor 
produces. If that is true, how do 
these power companies expect to 
make any money? The "Public 
Interest Report" distributed 
after the meeting and which she 
co-authored contains many 
demonstratably false 

statements These destroy for 
me the credibility of those 
which I can not readily either 
prove or disprove. 



If properly treated the work of 
anti-nuclear. anti-fluoridation. 
etc forces can be of real value to 
society. Motivated by intense 
feelings, they work feverishly to 
find arguments to destroy their 
real or imagined enemies They 
may tend to take for expert 
authority those who have mis- 
interpreted facts in such a way as 
to support their cause. They may 
take obsolete documents as 
authoritative references. Their 
supportive arguments may 
sometimes be irrelevant. They 
will usually make a practice of 
impugning the motives of all who 
present arguments for the other 
side. Yet we may derive from 
their labors some assurance that 
the important questions will get 
asked. But we can not look to 
such sources for our answers. 
Nor can we succumb to their 
Great Conspiracy syndrome. 
Those who select as trustworthy 
only those who are committed to 
a certain side have predeter- 
mined their answers. For such 
people a public forum on the 
issues is an exercise in futility. 

Democracy demands vigilance 
of its citizens. It also demands a 
certain amount of faith that in- 
formation available to the public 
is reliable enough for use as the 
basis of intelligent democratic 
action. We must learn how to 
recognize the credentials of our 
sources of knowledge except 
where we are capable of directly 
verifying the information. 
Groups of scientists, doctors, 
etc. who have been organized for 
general advancement of their 
professions would seem to be 
more trustworthy sources than 
groups organized to promote a 
certain stand on the issue in ques- 
tion. At the same time we should 
recognize that even the experts 
have tended to under-estimate 
the long range effects of large 
scale operations. The public 
should maintain constant 
pressure on the powers that be to 
justify their policies and prac- 
tices. 

Is it possible that the issues 
have become so crucial and so 
technically complex that 
democratic processes can no 
longer handle them? The alter- 
natives are even less 
trustworthy. We all need to look 
to God for guidance while doing 
all that we can to determine 
public policy. The long range 
effects of our present practices 
may greatly exceed our vision. 

Dr. R. Ted Nichols 
Chairman. Dept. of Physics 
California Lutheran College 



To Sara Lineberger 

From: Dean of the College. 
Peter J. Ristuben. Dean for Stu- 
dent Affairs. Ronald E. 
Kragthorpe 

The United States Congress 
has passed, and the President 
has signed into law, a bill 
providing for students' access to 
their college records. The 
Federal Family Educational 
Rights and Privacy Act went into 
effect on November 19. However, 
since the law was enacted 
without hearings, there is a great 
deal of confusion about its im- 
plementation. Senator James 
Buckley of New York, who 
authored the amendment 
providing for access to records, 
has himself indicated that he 
will offer further amendments. 



and other members of congress 
have indicated that theywill push 
for a delay in implementation of 
the law until next year. The De- 
partment of Health. Education, 
and Welfare has not yet 
developed the necessary 
regulations for implementation 
of the act. 

Reasons for confusion about 
the law have to do with such 
things as its impact upon letters 
of reference which have been 
supplied to colleges with 
guarantees for confidentiality, 
psychiatric records, parents" 
confidential financial statements 
and the like. There are certain 
additional problems which arise 
from a lack of definition of key 
terms in the Buckley Amend- 
ment. 

The law does provide for a 
period of 45 days for the college 
or university to comply with a 
student's request for a particular 
record. It is hoped that by the 
time the first such request would 
have to be honored (January 2, 
assuming a request had been 
made on November 19) the 
matters of confusion concerning 
the law will have been cleared 
up. 

The Administration of Califor- 
nia Lutheran College is currently 
developing procedures by which 
students can formally request 
access to particular records in 
the college files concerning 
themselves as students. Such 
procedures cannot be fully 
developed until the matters of 
confusion have been clarified and 
regulations have been developed 
by HEW. 



Dear Editor. 

Here at CLC students are often 
guilty of slandering and un- 
necessarily criticizing uilow 
students. This problem shows 
ilsell in many ways on our cam- 
pus and I would like to present 
and discuss only a lew ul those 

The reason lor these ■ 'lineal 
and slanden>u> though'- ;ind 
words, is th.ii CLC can lie com- 
pared to a -mall communi" 
where everyh' ■ ' is aware oi . 
very "into v .one elses per- 
sonal lives those who make 
others business their own ar 
only degrading their self image. 

One of the big problems of CLC 
students is the lack of acceptance 
of those with personality 
differences. Everyone was 
created and molded in a different 
environment and throughout 
their lifetime has developed their 
own personalities and behaviors. 
Everyone is different and in- 
dividual in their own particular 
way, and the degree of difference 
should not be judged by you or 
me. 

Racial ditlerences u • also 
very promi I t who 

appears to b< -non !ly 

to someone nl a dittt-i 
usually looked down . 
members ol their own ra- 
sometimes looked at susp 
by those ot the oth« iac« 
Members ol all races ;ne guilt\ 
oi this narrow-minded inuring 

Relationships that deveh p. 
however personal or impersoii • 
whether male iemale. mal« 
male, or female-female, are 
Often threatened or placed under 
great pressure by onlookers. ' 
or students not directly involved 
in the particular relationship. 
This pressure usually results 
from the unnecessary involve- 
ment ol an outsider, and can 
hinder and even destroy or ter- 
minate a very interesting and 
beneli< ;ii relationship. There 
seems to he an abundance of 

free counseling services cruis- 
ing around ihe t'LC campus 



We students at (_'L( .ire too 
quick to pass judgement on those 
we know ver> little or nothing 
about We need to think more 
about our own relationships and 
less about the relationships of 
others Backstabbing and 
degrading others will not merit 
us another step on the social 
ladder to "happiness." 

I realize and admit that I am 
as guilty as anyone and that I will 
be judged for expressing my opi- 
nion on this subject, but we all 
need to take a little time to think 
about it 

Kristi Tobm 



Thursday. December 5. 1974 
Dear Editor. 

Of late CLC is becoming a 
community with an increasing 
rate ot crime. During the week 
that the Gustavus Adolphus team 
was here there were four minor 
thefts and felonies. Over the 
Thanksgiving holidays there 
were five crimes committed, in- 
cluding the Barn being broken 
into and cash taken. 

What better way to spoil a 
Christian community than when 
the enigmatic situation persists 
and the works of the flagitious 
prosper. 

What is the deterrent to crime 
or more specifically to prevent 
the act of stealing? Respect for 
the personal rights and belong- 
ings of others should be a 
character quality instilled in the 
child, by the parents in the home, 
through love. We know that such 
is not the case, as I am sure that 
each one of us at one time or 
another has been the victim of a 
theft. The anger is not always 
over the item as it is for the per- 
sonal value we place on it and the 
need far it. 

It becomes the concern for all 
brothers and sisters here on cam- 
pus to recognize those who are in- 
volved in thefts. The invasion of 
personal rights and property 
placed on the victims should be 
expressed to those students we 
know are involved in such 
crimes. To do this as a friend 
does not mean to apply it in a 
condescending attitude but to do 
it with a genuine concern for 
others 

Our Lord and Savior Jesus 
Christ was explicit when he said. 
'Thou shall not Steal" 
(Matthew 19:18). Let us not 
forget John 15:12. "This is my 
commandment, that ye love one 
another as I have loved you." 

Christians should have the 
courage to correct their brother 
or neighbor when they are aware 
of his wrongdoing and not shy 
from the responsibility of repo 
ting malefactors even if it result? 
in punitive actions. 

MARK E. HALL 



In response to "Female Exer- 
cise Futile?," I was shocked to 
read such harsh words — es- 
pecially from someone who 
doesn't realize one thing 
specifically. This is a campus 
comprised of not only men 
students, but also women 
students. The men do not pay 
any more money to come to 
school here than do the women. 
So, I ask, why shouldn't the 
women be able to use the 
facilities which are available in 
the gym? It seems to me that 
women pay their money to attend 
CLC, and therefore should have 
the right to all facilities. As gym 
supervisor, I see many women 
use the gym on Open Gym nights, 
and I must say that the ability of 
many of them is equal to (if not 
greater than) the ability of some 



men who come in to HAVE FUN. 

Americans are in the process 
of "physically shaping up." 
While the author of this article in 
question may be trying to. get 
himself in shape physically. I 
suggest that he try to shape up 
his mental attitude. He should, 
try to realize that women are 
here to stay, and that there isn't 
one male who can do without 
them. While it may be difficult 
for some men to accept the fact 
that there is probably some 
woman in this, world who can do 
something better than him, I can 
see that he may want to do 
something to overcome this. But 
by. trying to exclude all females 
Irom the use of CLC facilities is 
certainly not the way to do it. 

I suggest that this person try to 
attend a women's sporting event. 
They are indeed fun to go to, and 
I for one am impressed by the 
way the women exertHhemselves 
while trying to beat the other 
team amd make Cal Lutheran the 
best. The results may not be 
what is desired, but they are out 
there giving it their best shots. 

Come - on. Mr. Withheld, and 
instead of criticizing the 
women's athletic intents, get 
with it and help the girls with 
your support. 

Ken Wood 

CLC Gym Supervisor 

Editor's note: I will now address 
myself to all of you who are in- 
terested in commenting on the J 
original article "Female Exec-, 
cise Futile?" It was written by^' 
one of my reporters . after Ij 
assigned him an editorial. T,gave 
no qualifications for it, I just, 
wanted an editorial from him. 
When he turned it in to me,/ w© 
sat down and talked about it, and 
he stated that he did not helieve 
what he had written. 

I put it in the paper 
to see how the CLC community 
would react to so powerful an 
opinion, whether it be true or not. 
I must say, I am very pleased 
with you all, the response I got 
was overwhelming. I encourage 
you all to keep up the good work, 
but hopefully on other subjects. I 
think this subject of women 
athletes is exhausted, and I think 
we all agree that women have as 
much right to the gym and other 
such facilities as the men. 



Remember the four-legged 
football player? The haunting 
shadow staring into the cafeteria 
with hunger-stricken eyes? I'm 
referring to the black and white 
dog known as Millie, Buford, Sis. 
and probably a dozen other 
names. 

She is gone now. The mother of 
seven puppies, she has been 
taken home by a fellow student 
who opened her heart to my 
friend and yours. 

The dog catcher payed a visit 
to the dog last Wednesday, but 
the sympathetic student saw him 
before he could make the big 
move. She found Millie and took 
her home, receiving her thanks in 
the form of seven puppies. 

Although she cannot keep the 
dog permanently. I would like to 
publicly thank her for saving my 
friend, and I know I speak for 
many others as well. 

I don't know about you. but I 
miss seeing Millie on campus and 
think it would be nice to get her 
back. Maybe this would be possi- 
ble if she had somewhere to go 
during vacations, instead of rov- 
ing around here wondering where 
we are. Anyone^ interested in tak- 
ing Millie or one of her puppies 
home, please call 492-5298. 

Thank you, 

Martha Bruland. 



PAGE 7 



Editorial 



^ t 



KINfiSMEN ECHO 



DECEMBER 13,1974 



An Idea for 
Pastor Swanson 



The poverty meal held several 
weeks ago was to make the par- 
ticipants realize, to some extent, 
how critical the hunger situation 
in the world is. No doubt they felt 
hungry after just a bowl of soup 
and a slice of bread, but only 
because they are used to larger 
meals. The money saved from 
what they chose not to take that 
night was donated to some group 
fighting hunger. 

No matter how hard the civiliz- 
ed world combats hunger, there 
will always be some who will die 
from malnutrition. The poverty 
meal was not even a drop in the 
bucket. If it did go towards 
feeding some starving 
people— which I doubt— then it 
only harmed more than it helped. 
If you were starving to death, 
wouldn't it seem cruel to you to 
receive one substantial meal, 
then have to wait at least a week 
for another? The organizers and 
participants were sincere, but 
unrealistic. 

A better approach, I think, 
would be to hold a poverty meal 
every week for the sake of rais- 
ing money to adopt one child. 
Pick up a copy of Time or 
Newsweek. The need for people 
to adopt these children is steadily 
growing. The cost of such a pro- 
ject would run about $15.00 a 



month. If ten people participated 
regularly, there would be more 
than enough. Count those who 
would "try it out." Think how 
that would really help benefit the 
adoptee. Aside from being fed, 
the child would have a roof over 
his/her head, clothes to wear, 
and security. The latter is not 
something gotten inside a hovel, 
wearing rags, wondering where, 
if at all, your next meal is com- 
ing from. The sponsors of this 
would get a monthly report on 
the child, and know for certain 
that they were doing some good. 
This child need not be from In- 
dia or Vietnam or Mexico. We 
have people in the United States 



Really shining with the light of 
the Lord are members of the group 
known as Children of the Day who 
performed November 3 here 



who are starving because our -~-r~****~*~**~*~*-~ Kurope. Currently. Children of 

country has been spreading |^^^^^ w5 ^^^^^» a ^^^^^^J«3«ws»wwsJ^ the Day is involved in making 



country has been spreading » 
herself too thin in an effort to - 



Carole Hausmann 



•"Let ihe word of Christ dwell 
in you richly in all wisdom; 
leaching and admonishing one 
another in psalms and hymns and 
spiritual songs, singing with 
grace in vour hearts to the 
Lord." 

Colossians 3:16 

Singing, sharing, and Bible 
Study highlighted the evening ol 
Wednesday. November 13. as the 
group Children of the Day per- 
formed in a crowded CLC gym. 

The group is a full-time 
ministry for its members. 
Marsha Stevens. Wendy Carter. 
Kuss Stevens, and Peter Jacobs; 
and includes a constant concert 
schedule and long months on tour 
around the United States and 
Kurope. Currently. Children of 



feed most of the world. Many - 
American Indians, Southern $ 
Blacks, Chicanos, and probably 8 
more groups than I know of or a 
could name, are starving. We S 
should, as human beings, feel « 
badly that in some countries not $ 
as affluent as our own, people are » 
dying of hunger, but there is just - 
so much we can do for societies 
that refuse 
but merely 

hands. And we should feel ex- 
tremely guilty and outraged in 
letting fellow Americans starve 
in the same fashion, and at best 
offer government surpluses of 
peanut butter. It is those people 
who need our attention. Serious- 
ly. 



Christmas Greeting 
from 

President Mathews 



£ their third record, which should 
be completed around late spring 
or early summer next year. 
Peter does most of the song 
writing and arranging for the 
group. 

Children of the Day" first 
$ came together as a group about 
"live years ago when its 



)leareg glive years ago when its 

is just j9 ,ne people at California Lutheran College extend so much love. 5 members, who had known each 

wuuwiui oucieties S warmth and helpfulness to one another that this has become a special s other previously, started atten- 

to help themselves, & kind of place. We have been blessed with such abundant gifts and yet K ding Calvary Chapel in Costa 

stretch out their 8 we kn °w that we have so many further opportunities to share that Sf Mesa, and gave their lives to 



Plumbing's Fixed?' 



Jeff Heise 

, The showers work, 

by some quirk; 

the maintenance man really 
isn't a jerk! 

No more icicles in our stall, 

but enough hot water 

to please us all. 

Yes, the story of the Mountclef 
plumbing. For those victimized 
by it during the first semester it 
really has been a drawn-out 
ordeal. But now, a month and a 
half after I first editorialized on 
it, and two and a half months 
after the semester started, it has 
finally been fixed. New fixtures 
were put in most of the rooms, 
parts of walls were taken apart 
to repair it, and at least one room 
suffered a shattered shower door 
in connection with the repair 
work. 



time of day which we would most 
likely be blessed with the hot 
stuff. No longer, while holding 
onto the wall for support, do we 
need to turn the force of the 
water up to coerce the burning 
streams onto our thrashed 
bodies. 

This story does have a lesson. 
All you need to do, in case of ex- 
treme discomfort or a nagging 
problem is contact the school 
authorities in charge, and wait 
and wait and wait. But good wins 
out over evil in the end, 
whenever it is, and we are happy, 
for awhile. 

Through all the work done, 
good and bad, all of Mountclef 
dorm now has hot water. No 
longer do we have to plan our ex- 
cursions into the shower stall 
around the time of day which we 



abundance with those who are in need w Christ. According to Marsha, at 

It makes me feel good to know that many of us have taken the & first "the Lord closed all the 
monies we would have spent on Christmas cards to support the j* doors for singing engagements, 
ministry of Dr. Marjone Bly as she works with lepers in Taiwan. 
What better Christmas gift than reaching out to the sick, lonelv and 
poor. 

I see Christmas as the time for re-birth for each of us. As we allow 
JU Christ to come into our lives and become central in all we do. 
g miracles take place. Institutions need re-birth and re-newal as well, r iiunrau-y. atwimug «.u nu» 

SAs we individually, and collectively, place Christ in the center of all ff "to bring people closer to the 
we do. lives will be touched and made whole. 5 Lord. The concert included 10 

£ May you discover Cod working in wondrous new ways within your 1 songs, several testimonies, and a 
g lite at Christmas and throughout the new year R Bible Study led by Peter, on 11 

>A)^)^B^]«3JM)s»jesja»«»B3fiSfi»«sBa'e«c»«««««^«ccv!CE«Kz«Kx«!S Peter 116 



which turned out neat, because 
we spent a year becoming 
grounded in the Word." 

The groups purpose in 
devoting full time to this 
ministry, according to Russ. is 



Here's the evidence of dead mouse found in fountain 

Campus Comments 



I really appreciate everyone s 
comments on the shape of the 
paper each issue. It is a real big 



the hot stuff. No longer, while 
Through all the work done, good holding onto the wall for support. 



would most likely be blessed with help to me to know what each of 



and bad, all of Mountclef dorm 
now has hot water. No longer do 
we have to plan our excursions 
into the shower stall around the 



do we need to turn the force of 
the water up to coerce the bur- 
ning streams onto our thrashed 
bodies. 



you think of it. after all. it is for 
YOU. Let me know about new 
ideas you have, or things you 
would like to see more of in the 
paper. That's the only way I 
know. 



THE MORNING GLORY 

IS ACCEPTING MANUSCRIPTS 

1. Do not put your name on submissions. 

2. Place submissions in an envelope: Put your name, 
address on envelope. 

3. Place submissions in box in English Dept 

4. THE MORNING GLORY wants Poems, Short 
Stories, Plays, Vignettes, Photos, Drawings. 



So. now it s into the basketball 
season already! Time to say 
goodbye to the football 
cheerleaders and hello to the 
basketball cheerleader, although 
the song and flag girls are stay- 
ing. Maybe now Lori M. can get 
back to the job of managing the 
girls instead of being one of 
them. She can put her worn out 
bullhorn to rest. 

How many of you know when 
Senate meetings are? How many 
ol you know what Senate 
meetings are'' Just as I thought 
Well, to find out. go to the CUB 
Sunday nights at 6.45 and you 
might learn something I 
guarantee you will be interested. 
1 find it very fascinating and urge 
you all to go at least once a 
month. 



citing watching the games too 
some^ot those plays were JU s, 

1 really enjoy the chimes, 
although sometimes thev in- 
terrupt a lecture. The songs are 
especially beautiful. 1 would like 
your views on the chimes, to be 
published, if I get enough 
responses. 

I m sure all of you have notic- 
ed that the rock formation is 
gone from the fountain, but there 
are a lew added attractions to the 
lountam that 1 don't think a lot of 
you are aware of. Walking by it. 
I'm sure everyone can see the 
muddy looking water, and on 
closer inspection can see that the 
bottom of the fountain is covered 
.with dirt. Also on closer inspec- 
tion, one can see little water 



Congratulations to the football bugs, actually living underwater 

team lor a great season You m the fountain. But the most 

guys really did a great job* striking addition was the little 

Imagine, getting 5th in the dead field mouse floating around 

WHOLfcl nation It was really ex- on his stomach 



1 p , 
PACE 8 



• ■ i ■ 
KINGSMEN ECHO 



I 
DECEMBER 13,1974 



Editorial 



, ie . , .a 



Why be an English Major? 



Are We Learning? 



Sometimes I wonder it the new 
students that have come to LLC 
are ever told about the bad ole 
days. The days when the senate 
thought that ACTION was some- 
thing you did your laundry with, 
and a student initiative lasted 
only as long as the publicity. 
Those were the days when CLC's 
Student Government seemed to 
have more graft and corruption 
than the Harding administra- 
tion, taking time out only for 
slander and an occasional panty 
raid. A certain degree <>t 
animosity can be read into my 
statements, but it was well 
deserved. We have come a long 
way since those days by taking 
some rather drastic steps. Since 
that time (approximately two 
years agol the ASB constitution 
has been rewritten, there is a 
new judiciary system, and the 
senate is at least trying honestly 
to accomplish something. In ail 
these areas progress was made 
after careful self-evaluation. The 
question is whether or not 
students are still concerned 
enough to continue with that 
self-evaluation and im- 
provement? 

In 1969. in the spirit of 
rebellion, a resolution entitled. 
Statement of Student Purpose, 
was accepted unanimously by the 
senate. The opening paragraph 
read : 

WE. the students of California 
Lutheran College, do hereby deny 
the validity of the existent double 
standard imposed on the students 
and declare ourselves separate 
from, and equal to the faculty 
and administration in deter- 
mining the affairs of this institu- 
tion. We assert our inherent 
rights as students and responsi- 
ble individuals to denounce the 
unilateral actions and pater- 
nalistic attitudes. 

I must disagree strongly with 
the spirit, but not with the ideal 
ol the resolution. There are two 
key words to be recognized and 
remembered in that resolution, 
students and responsible. CLC's 
student body has more rights 
than any other private school in 
the state, but with that freedom 
comes the greatest responsibili- 
ty. If we do not accept that 
responsibility for the serious and 
demanding gift that it is we could 
lose the same freedom that 
brought it. On November 2nd an 
important senate meeting to con- 
sider and discuss the acceptabili- 
ty ol the proposed new Con- 
troversial Speakers Policy was 



held. During the early stages ol 
that meeting the question was 
asked. How many of you have 
read the policy?" At that mo- 
ment in Iront of faculty and ad- 
ministration the so called student 
leaders showed themselves in 
need ol those paternalistic at- 
titudes. Only a very small hand- 
full of senators and' ASB officers 
raised their hands. The discus- 
sion that followed covered some 
vital points and opened some eye- 
brows, but seemed limited to a 
few students who felt competent 
to discuss the policy. 

Too often those who do the 
work go unrewarded . and those 
who show the least competence 
are re-elected. In the past two 
student elections there has been 
a shortage not of sugar or oil. but 
rattier of candidates and energy. 
Half of the people who won in 
that election ran unopposed. 
Including such key offices as 
ASB president, two class 
presidents, others too numerous 
to count. Several offices in fact 
even to draw a single candidate. 
Already this year a record 
number of vetos have been cast 
by the ASB president on actions 
that were inspired by sentiment 
rather than concern. Yet the stu- 
dent body is as much the blame 
as its leadership. Students do not 
bother to inquire into the issues 
that might concern them. They 
fail to provide feedback to those 
representatives they chose to 
"represent ' them." Apathy a 
much overused word remains un- 
fortunately all too real. 

The time has come to decide 
whether we as students are going 
to take the business of sell 
government seriously or risk a 
return to the bad ole days. The 
major ASB cabinet officers are 
to be elected in February and the 
remainder of the offices, 
senators, in April. Decide now if 
you would rather have freedom 
and responsibility, or the 
paternalistic attitudes of the 
past. The choice is yours as it has 
always been. How long will it be 
yours is the question. 

Next semester each ASB 
cabinet member and the pro-tern 
of the senate will be given the 
chance to explain their office and 
its function in the Echo. Keep 
reading and find out if they know 
what they are doing. 
Sincerely 

Ed Gerr* Hatcher 
Student Publications Com- 
missioner. 



A Time to Break Down 



Jeff Heise 

Do you feel yourself becoming 
a little on the edgy side lately? 
Has your toleration for your 
roommates turned into an en- 
durance test? Well, it just could 
be that, as Mr. Bobby Dylan once 
wrote, "the times they are a- 
changin 

It's not that we are suddenly 
sinking into an inter-school bat- 
tle. The fact is, it's finals time, 
and I know of no greater reason 
for hostility between even the 
closest of friends than the 
pressure that these tests bring. 

The common thought these 
days is "why didn't I get this 



work done earlier? I had thirteen 
weeks to do it, and it's all piled 
up now." Well, true, thirteen 
weeks is a lot of time, but maybe 
you can tell me, where did it all 
go? I guess, as the old saying 
goes, time flies when you're hav- 
ing fun! 

So now, one more week of 
assured verbal assaults and we 
make the trek home to celebrate 
the holidays. Then the blessed 
Interim. Whoever conceived the 
idea of the 4-1-4 really had his 
head screwed on right. Let's look 
at the next month and a half this 
way: one week of torture, then 
six weeks of vacation. Merry 
Christmas and Happy New Year! 



Sabrina Smith 

Why decide to pursue an 
English major if you don't plan to 
pursue a teaching or library 
career? 

A partial answer to this ques 
tion was revealed to me at an 
"English Coffee" held recently 
at the patio of the English Office, 
which was planned to provide a 
chance for English majors to 
become better acquainted with 
the other members of the English 
department. 

The gathering itself was quite 
unassuming — students and 
teachers partaking of various 
Epicurean delights during their 
colloquies on courses, interests 
and ideas pertaining to the field 
of English, Dr. Murley relaxing 
on a rocking chair, Mozart (Dr. 
Kaufmans poodle) wandering 
among the people, 'et the con- 
versation led to a much deeper 
scope of thought than I had ex- 
pected. I must admit, that I had a 
stereotype of an English major 
looming somewhere in the back 
of my mind as someone K'hose 
life's quest is spent in the unat- 
tainable goal of finding a 

CLC Rip-Offs 
Thievery : 



student's paper without gram- 
matical or syntactical errors. 
However, my imagined topic of 
conversation at the assemblage 
dealing with the banalities of the 
language, never materialized. 

They spoke, rather, of the 
beauty and personal significance 
of English literature to their own 
thoughts and outlooks on life. 
Dialogues concerning such 
authors as Dante. Steinbeck and 
Hale, revealed that the im- 
pressions engraved in each per- 
son's mind were highly in- 
dividual. I began to wonder: if 
expressing ideas in writing is 
somehow a timeless extension of 
the writer himself, wouldn't part 
of the writer become part of the 
reader to change him in some 
way? Does sharing vicariously in 
another's awareness of the world 
and himself lead to a fuller 
realization of our own human 
condition? 

Using English as means to an 
end, rather than as an end in 
itself is expressed in the words of 
Hugh Prather in his book Notes 




e 



Th 

Sunday 
Syndrome 

There is absolutely nothing 
worse, nothing so dreaded on this 
campus as Sundays. In the first 
place. 50% of the students lucky 
enough to live fairly cldse to the 
school have deserted Friday 
afternoon. Saturdays aren't that 
bad because most people usually 
turn out for the football games 
and parties afterwards. But when 
Sunday morning rolls around and 
i?.™5!L Aw , areness . dee P Ml everyone is suffering from either 

hangovers or homesickness, the 
going starts getting tough. 



awareness, always seems to 
make my energy flow, more 
positive." 



A Loss to Who? 



Michelle Lopes 

in case you were wondering 
labout the obvious lack o 

something in the last two issues 
of the ECHO let me clue you in. 
It's pictures that are missing — 
that's right, good old visual aids. 
Now you're saying, "Boy those 
ECHO people sure are lazy, they 
can't even get out and take some 
photos for the newspaper." But 
the sad truth of the matter is, Cal 
Lutheran no longer has any 
photography equipment with 
which to shoot, develop, or print. 
Thats right, we (and I mean the 
photographers, the students, and 
everyone), were very quietly and 
very thoroughly ripped off. 

Maybeyou heard about that in- 
stance, but did you also hear that 
the cafeteria had been broken in- 
to? And the Barn? And the con- 
cession stand on the athletic 
field? Not to mention mis-' 
cellaneous tools and personal 
belongings which have been 
stolen in the last month. Now, 
I'm not one to be an alarmist, but 
it does seem to me that a con- 
tinuance of events such as this 
could be rather annoying for 
everyone. 

It's an oft told tale that if you 
can run fast, (even if you're a 
girl), you've got campus security 
whipped. Perhaps it's time to 
stop joking about the ( 1 ) campus 
cop (who can be seen every 
night \ locking the girls 
dorms...), and put some 
pressure on the administration to 
tighten security. 

CLC is a rapidly growing com- 
munity, with more people, better 
technological equipment and ex- 
pansion going on everywhere. 
With so much change, it should 
naturally follow that the security 
of ten years ago would no longer 
be effective for today. 

Since we are the ones who will 
not have photos for our 
newspaper and annual, and since 
we are the ones who have to pay 
rising board costs (whether we 
eat the.food or it gets ripped off), 
anr" <-ince we are the ones who 
have to haul our stereos and 
bikes and T.V.s home during 
vacation in fear — we should be 



the ones who speak out and ques- 
tion college procedure. The next 
time you pass an administrator 
twho smiles and says "Good Mor- 
ning," ask him what's being done 
about campus security. Don't be 
satisfied with an answer that 
doesn't point to direct action. 
Show concern and worry, and if 
necessary show outrage. After 
all wno's loss is it? 



and 



There has been a rash of thefts 
in the last few weeks around the 
campus, namely $120 from Lil 
Lopez' office, assorted items 
from the snack bar near the foot- 
ball field, bicycles from the 



Church services take up some 
time and you can always hang 
around the cafeteria for as long 
as their supply of coffeecake 
lasts. But then come the long 
afternoon hours in which you 
won't do homework because 
you're so conditioned from never 
doing homework on Sundays 
anyway and you don't feel 
energetic enough to change your 
life style. 

Sundays are fine days to have 
big fights with your roommates 
because it gives you something to 
do; like switching rooms with the 
ones you aren't getting along 
with. 

/ . 

The highlight of my Sunday a 

couple of weeks ago was sitting 
in a van in the parking lot. 
pretending I was at the beach. 
Actually my friend and I watched 
this guy nail two pieces of fur to 
his dashboard. We also picked up 
some new swear words. 

Another Sunday I spent cruis- 
ing the library annex and dis- 
covered where all the old copies 
of National Geographic are kept 
for future reference. 

What really brings people 
together is talking about their 



Alpha patio, and the photography Sundays. Once I was eating lunch 



equipment in CLC's dark room. 

Small thefts such as bicycles 
are common among all colleges. 
Also, outdoor snack bars are 
frequently being broken into, but 
film processing equipment is a 
much greater loss. 

The question of who did this 
really isn't my concern, whether 
he lives on or off campus or even 
attends this school at all. The 
matter is that it was done and it 
looks as if he has gotten away 
with it. 



and had a very fun time listening 
to a couple of guys who told me 
how they enjoyed flying paper 
airplanes in the pool room on 
Sundays. 

When 4:30 finally arrives, the 
cafeteria is suddenly full of peo- 
ple, relieved that there is finally 
something to do. Things start im- 
proving after dinner when the 
long distance telephone calls 
start coming in from boyfriends 
and parents. 

Then after you've talked for as 



Having our photography equip- long as your budget can stand it, 
ment ripped-off is embarrassing you can always resort to playing 



to the entire school. Valuable 
equipment such as this should be 
placed in a room where it will be 
less inviting to be ripped-off or at 
least done with less ease. 

Just because this is a Christian 
oriented school doesn't mean 
there are only angels roaming 
around. Even if that is the case, 
what is to keep the prospective 
thief out of this garden of Eden. 

I wonder if this is the up and 
coming thing. Each year there 
has been an excitement 
generating force on campus. Last 
year we had the attacker, now 
this year we may have the big 
rip-off. 



nertz or poker for three and one 
half hours and using up the last of 
your popcorn supply. Or do like 
we did and cruise on over to 
Shakey's and eventually get 
ousted for merely inhaling 
alcoholic fumes. Well, it was 
something to do. 

People usually turn in pretty 
early on Sundays because they're 
tired from listening (with envy) 
to the exciting weekends their 
roommates had. 

Maybe I'm a very small 
minority, but Sundays here are 
enough to drive me up the wall, 
over the hill and back home 
again 



DECEMBER 



1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 9 



MODEL GUIDELINES FOR STUDENT PUBLICA- 
TIONS 

Some guidelines for student publications have 
been prepared h\ tin Student Press Law Center, a 
joint project oj tin Reporters Committee For the 
f-'reedom <>J tin Press ,///</ tin Robert I Kennedy 
Memorial Am questions concerning the rights <>! 
Student ioumalis'ts should he directed to. Us 
Barbara Gold, Director, Tin Student Press Law 
Center, Room 131 h 1750 Pennsylvania [ve.. X It' . 
Washington, D.C. 20006 

OFFICIAL SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS 

Content • School journalist* ma\ report on and 
editorialize about controversial and crucial events 
in the school, community nation and world. How 
ever, school editors and writers must observe the 
same legal responsibilities .is those imposed upon 
conventional newspapers and news media. I hus. 
school journalists must refrain hum publication ol 
material which is. 

i.i) obscene, according to em rent legal defi- 
nitions. 

(hi hhelous. according i<> current legal uVii- 
IlitOlls. or 

(ei creates .i cK u and present danger ol the 
immediate material and substantial pin si- 
l.iI disruption ol the school. 

Censorship ol Content Student publications 
m.i\ no: he siihio. u-.l i>. prmr restraints oi ce isor- 
ship In I'acult) advisers oi school administrators. 
Wcordingly. the responsihilitx loi the contents ol 
student publication shall he ih.it *.i the student 
st. ill and not the school administration or district 

Restrictions on I imc I'l .i. and M. inner ol 
l)istiiJniho_n I he school dislikt in.iv adopt i\"a^Tn"- 
.ihle restrictions on the time, place, and mannci ol 
distribution For exampU distribution may he re- 
stricted to periods ol time m which students are 
not m J.issiooms .mil mj\ he restricted in a rea- 
sonable manner M., h not U) substantial!} inleileu 
with the normal flow ol traffk within the school. 

Advertisements- H commercial advertisements 
•ire permitted m scliool publications! political ad- 
vertisements may not he prohibited. 

UNOFFICIAL SCHOOL NEWSPAPERS 

I he constitutional right ol freedom ol expres- 
sion guarantees the freedom ol public school stu- 
dents to publish newspapers othei than l hose sun e- 
tified bv the school Such publications, however. 
m;i\ be restricted in reasonable regulations relatinu 
to tune, place ami manner ol ilist nhulion The pro- 
hibitions againsl obscenity, libel, ami material 
which causes the immediate material and substan- 
tial disruption ol the school U re also applicable. 

\n\ system ol prior review In school author- 
ities is inconsistent with the traditional guarantees 
oi the I nst Amendment 

s.des | he scliool must permit the sale ol .ill 
publications, including student originated or dis- 
tributed publications 

Anonymity Students m .i\ publish ami write 
anonymously, and school officials have no right to 
require Hie identification <>t the authoi ol any ar- 
tu le or editorial. 



Address all questions and comments to. 

Rights - Charles Morgan 

P.O. Box 93201 Atlanta. Ga. 30318 



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ppecial Self Confidence Building For Children! 

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THIS AD GOOD FOR 1 FREE PRIVATE LESSON FOR STUDENT 

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Careers, Jobs 



As the semester draws to a 
hasty and confused close, a large 
number of students are faced 
with the need to find part-time 
work next semester. Seniors 
must contend with the problem of 
finding full-time work in their 
chosen career areas. Mr. Lewis 
J. Wessels, Director of the 
Career Planning and Placement 
Center, is available for counsel- 
ing and aid to all students in 
these situations. 

In an interview with Mr 
Wessels. he repeatedly expressed 
concern over what he considers 
his biggest problem: the fact that 
many students do not come to 
him until about a month before 
graduation, and "expect wonders 
in finding a job."' He cited the 
fact that business forecasts for 
the next six months show that a 
serious recession is going to 
make it a discouraging time for 
job seekers. 

'Students who are well 
prepared."' stated Mr Wessels, 



"will have a much better chance 
at the few openings available ." 
By "well prepared."' he means 
students who know how to inter- 
view, who have good resumes, 
and who have the background 
desired by the prospective 
employer. 

Another essential aspect, 
besides the ability to com- 
municate well, both verbally and 
in written work, is the need to be 
able to cooperate with fellow 
employees. According to Mr. 
Wessels. "statistics show that 
more people lose their jobs 
because they can't get along with 
their co-workers, than for any 
other reason." 

Because business is going to be 
slow, fewer part-time jobs will 
be available next semester 
However, students who are 
available and are "willing to take 
jobs that are. say. mundane, 
such as houseowrk. lawnwork. 
and babysitting, etc.. should not 
have any trouble in finding jobs." 



Peter Alsop 
Best Yet 

Most noteworthy of the Barn's 
performers this season was Peter 
Alsop. His style of performance was 
both refreshing and enjoyable. Billed 
as an Good Time Guitar player, he 
turned on his charm at the start of 
the show and held the audience ur> 
throughout the whole show. In the 
first show, he sang his songs he had 
written, amoung which were Beer Bottle 
Song, Staten Island Nightengale, and 
Man Manlcan. Other songs of note 
were I Dreamed I had a Talk with Jesus, 
by J. Smith, and Garbage by B. Steele. 
In the second show he presented a story 
with a message. Barnyard Sweets, where 
a gopher named Sweets goes through the 
Barnyard in search for life and how 
to stay young. Weaving puns through- 
out the story, Peter kept the audience 
interested and laughing, and left them 
with something to think about in the 
end. Peter was truly a terrific 
artist, and CLC benefited from his 
per f ormanc e 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



•AGE 10 



REMEMBER 
shut-ins, 
prisoners, 
old people, 
and orphans. 
Plan songs, 
an outing 
or regular 
visits to 
cheer them. 
Continue 
your interest 
after the 
hoi idays. 



* 




ADOPT 
a pet 
■"from the 
Humane 
Society. 



"<J 




SI 
% 
% 

Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
I 

ALTERNATIVES § 

i 

Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 
Si 



% A Friendly Suggestion | 



RENT prints from an art 
museum or films from a 
library. Borrow books 
or records a friends 
would enjoy. 

TO BUYING 

GIVE 
a child 
a bag of scrap 
wood with a hammer, 
saw and nails. Or give 
scraps of cloth with some 
scissors, a needle and 
thread. Or give a 
broken clock or 
radio with tools 
to fix it. 





Reg Akerson 

"If the world were a global village of 100 people, 70 of them would 
be unable to read, and only one would have a college education. Over 
SO would be suffering from malnutrition, and over 80 would live in 
what we call substandard housing. If the world were a global village 
of 100 residents, 6 of them would be Americans. These 6 would have 
half the village's entire income; and the other 94 would exist on the 
other half." (The Alternate Christmas Catalogue) 

The realization that I am a part of that 6 oer cent who wallow in un- 
paralleled wealth presses hard upon my conscience this Christmas 
As 1 envision the leotrye gatherings of mends and family, the tree 
glittering with coloreo. sparkling lights, the overwhelming exchange 
of presents, and the plump turkey stuffed with spicy dressing, I can- 
not forget (though how 1 wish I could) that 70 people die each minute 
because of starvation, that the earth has been savagely raped of her 
resources, that senseless wars threaten in all sectors of the world 
and that the powerful brutally oppress the poor, blacks, chicanos, In- 
dians, women— all the 'minorities" who are in actuality the vast 
majority. As I stand in the tension of knowing that the Christmas 
reality I face is far different from that which confronts the other 94 
per cent of the world's population, I wonder why I should increase the 
profit of big businesses which hustle 8'z billion dollars each season 
and only continue to exploit the earth and its people. I wonder why I 
should stand in long lines of unfriendly people to purchase a gift that 
often says little about me or who I am ... or why I should silently 
watch the prostitution of such a joyful and holy season with plastic 
Santas, aluminum trees, and $3 extra for shiny metallic paper and 
machine tied ribbons on a package. In the midst of such global suffer- 
ing, the commercial Christmas as we know it in the U.S. seems ab- 
surd—no, violent— to me. 

I could throw my hands in despair, but instead I intend to celebrate 
for there is an alternative to blindly conforming to the patterns of 
holiday consumption which culture and custom have given us. The 
alternative is this: to celebrate simply by reliving the meaning of that 
first Christmas day, which is wrapped up in one word — Incarnation 
— God becoming man and giving himself to the world. Through Jesus 
Christ, His Son, God surrendered himself to His people. 'Tis the 
season now as then to give incarnate gifts, for our world is no better — 
gifts of love through which the redemptive work of God continues to 
bring peace not war, to free not oppress, to value not abuse, to share 
bread and wine with all not a few. I celebrate because God's word 
pierces through the bustle and blare of GNP-conscious-Christmas - 
USA and proclaims, "Reg, you are my gift to the world. Give 
yourself.'' 

But how? Here are a few friendly suggestions which I found in The 
Alternate Christmas Catalogue: 1 ) by being sensitive to the effects of 
giving and don-giving, always insisting that they be life-supporting 
and conserving, 2) by rediscovering that creating gifts with my hands 
makes myself and the gift more humane, 3) by remembering that one 
purpose of celebrating and gift-giving should be the enrichment of 
human relations, a process which requires more than something 
material : the most important ingredient is the investment of self, and 
4 1 by committing myself to simplified living so that money thereby 
saved can be made available to ease the suffering in the world. 

Although I am a part of the 6 per cent that possess 50 per cent of the 
world's wealth. I intend to make a difference, remembering and 
celebrating the birth of Christ by giving as He gave — fully and 
totally! I celebrate by giving the greatest gift I can: myself. 

Will you join me, friends? This Christmas give your love. Give it 
again. Give it still once again. Become Christ to the world! 

A joyful alternate Christmas to all! 



% 
% 



CREATE 

a poem 

or a song 

or a painting 




DECEMBER 13, 1974 

ORGANIZE >^ 
a toy swap 
1n your neighbor- 
hood. Have children 
spruce up and wrap out- 
grown toys, books and 
sporting equipment 
to exchange. 



* 




TEACH someone to play a 
musical instrument, bake a 
pie, enlarge a photograph. 
Think of other skills you 
might share. 




OFFER to 
paint a room, 
take care of 
the kids, build 
shelves, walk 
the dog, wash 
windows, sew a 
dress, wire a 
lamp. . . 
What else can 
you do for 
a friend? 



HELP a child to make a 
pomander, pin cushion, 
pot holder, stuffed ani 
mals, puppets, scrap 
books and other gifts. 



-*** 




HAVE a community celebration: 
a pot luck supper, a grab bag, 
songs, a tree-trimming party with 
"^^'''jf handmade decorations. 

Make Your Gifts 

COOK traditional foods like cookies and fruitcake or a personal specialty like organic 
bread or apple butter. Invite several friends to share their family recipes -- the 
production can become part of the holiday festivities rather than a chore for mother. 
(Large quantities of cookies or bread can be made in advance and frozen until needed.) 

SEW a simple pattern, then personalize it with embroidered initials or an appliqued 
design. Sew floor cushions, pillows, place mats or a rug to suit the recipient's 
taste. Sew soft toys or beanbags or puppets for a child. 

FRAME a favorite picture. Illuminate, illustrate, embroider 
or silkscreen a passage or poem and then frame it. 



RENEW an old 
doll, rebind 



possession: make new clothes for a well -loved 

a tattered book, refinish a scarred chest or chair. 




BUILD shelves, a spice rack, a window box, a bird house, a gerbil cage, a sand box, 
a doll house, a lamp, a set of blocks, a game, hundreds of things . . . 

PLANT spring bulbs on pebbles or in a bulb glass to bloom in the middle of the winter. 
Plant a terrarium in an aquarium or brandy snifter. Plant a windowsill herb garden. 

POUR candles in milk cartons, cans, cardboard tubs, egg shells, jello molds' or damp sar \. 



DECEMBER 13, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 11 



Lucia Bride 1974 




Joyce Howard 



The Class Princesses 



Barb Bornemann 

Senior 

Wendy Hill 

Sophomore 




By MARTHA BRULAND 

After the caroling contest, the 
Santa Lucia Festival of Light 
took place on Thursday. 
December fifth. To begin. 
p e gg V /vkerson. last year .» 

Lucia Bride, explained the 
legend of Santa Lucia 

Originating in Scandinavia in 
303 A.D.. it begins as Lucia is 
raised in a prominent Christian 
family. As a child, Lucia vowed 
to devote her life to God by shar- 
ing her wealth with the poor. 
Lucia's mother, unaware of the 
vow. arranged for her daughter 
to marry a rich pagan man. Upon 
refusing. Lucia was forced to 
reveal her vow. enraging her 
suitor to a point where he had her 
tried for being a Christian 



Found guilty. Lucia was to be 
burned at the stake, but she 
would not burn, though surround- 
ed by flames Her suitor then 
drove his sword through her 
heart, killing her. She was 
transfigured, engulfed by a light 
so intense that those around her 
fell prostrate. 

This being the Twelfth Annual 
Celebration of Santa Lucia Bride. 
President Mathews introduced 
the girls voted to represent each 
class: freshman Jane Larson 
stood for Love, sophomore Wen- 
dy Hill was Joy. junior Ruth 
Walker was Peace, and senior 
Barb Bornemann was 
Gentleness. 

Lucia Bride is Joyce Hoffman 
After her candles were lit by the 
Princesses, she explained what 
this year's service project is to 

ho 



The first of four steps is the 
World Mission. Money con- 
tributions will be given to Mar- 
jorie Bly for her mission work in 
Taiwan. 

In the second step, con- 
tributions of any kind will be 
taken in the Manna House. These 
will be distributed among the 
poor in this area. 

Blankets, soap, and clothing 
will be sent to Lutheran World 
Relief in the third step. 

The last category is toys and 
clothing to be given during the 
Christmas season. They will be 
taken to Colonia. an area of 
migrant lann workers in Ox- 
nard. and Mexican orphanages 

After the torch-lit walk to the 
Nativity scene on Mount Clel 
carols were sung after each sec- 
tion <>l the Christmas story was 



read. Larry Baca had the 
message, substituting for Dr. Ed- 
mund 

Baca spoke of two Christ- 
mases the first one. and our own 
personal Christmas In speaking 
of the first Christmas. Baca 
referred to one of Martin 
Luther's Christmas sermons 

Luther questioned his con- 
gregation, asking if they thought 
they would have treated Mary 
ind Joseph any differently, had 
they been inn keepers or any one 
i'i the many people that ignored 
the eouple He pointed out. from 
Luther's sermon, that nowhere 
does the Bible say that Mary and 
Joseph were helped by other peo- 
ple in any way. 11 they had been. 
Luthei says, surely it would be in 
the Bible He rebuked his 
listeners, assuring them that 



they wouldn't have done any 
differently, not knowing who they 
were and who Jesus would be 

We have Mary. Joseph, and 
Jesus in our neighbor. Luther 
says, and should treat them as 
such. This is one of the purposes 
of the celebration of Lucia Bride 

Baca explained that his per- 
sonal Christmas was his Baptism 
in 1970 He stated that now he un 
derstands incarnation. When 
Baca was a child, he said, he 
would get up alter being in bed to 
turn on the lights of the Christ- 
mas tree, but the lights got 
dimmer every year .| s the 
personal Christmas that puts the 
lights back into it. he added 

Refreshments were served in 
the gym aftei the walk down the 
hill, and the Christmas season 
had begun 



DECEMBER 13, 1974 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PACE 12 



Swing into Action 



DUE TO TECHNICAL DIFFICULTIES, like darkroom thievery.. -- 
you are not looking at a picture of Disneyland's "Fantasy 
On Parade." It will be presented over vacation starting 
December 1 . 



College Student's 
Christmas at Disneyland 



College students planning to 
spend their holiday vacation in 
Southern California will have 
an opportunity to attend 
Disneyland's 20th holiday season 
celebration from Dec. 21 through 
Jan. 4. 

The Park will present a 
spirited schedule of Yuletide fes- 
tivities, including parades, stage 
shows and special enter- 
tainment. 

Highlighting the daily array of 
activities will be a family 
favorite. Fantasy on Parade,"' 
which combines the make- 
believe worid of Disney with the 
joyful moods of Christmas for a 
light-hearted pageant of child- 
hood dreams come true. 

Scenes from such Walt Disney 
classic films as "Fantasia. 
■Pinocchio.'* "Mary Poppins." 
'Snow White " and "Robin 
Hood*' are brought to life during 
this sprightly promenade down 
Main Street, which features the 
talents of more than 500 per- 
formers. 

Riding a toy-filled sleigh in the 
pageant, pulled by eight comical 
reindeer, will be Santa Claus 
himself. 

Santa's 'helpers during the 
parade will be Mickey Mouse. 
Donald Duck, Cinderella. Dumbo 
and many more famous Disney 
cartoon characters. 

On the evenings of Dec. 21 and 
22 the true meaning of the Christ- 
mas season will be captured 
when the Park presents its 
solemn Candlelight Caroling 
Ceremony. 

Famous motion picture star 
Gary Grant, accompanied by 
more than 1,000 choir voices, will 
narrate "The First Christmas'' 
during the ceremony, featured on 
Main Street at 6 p.m. both 
nights. 

"Fantasy on Parade" will also 
debut Dec. 21. Performances will 
be offered at 2 and 9 p.m. daily, 
with the exception of Dec 24. 25. 
31 and Jan. 1. when the parade 



will be staged at 2 p.m. only. 

Disneyland's stages will also 
be alive during the season with a 
variety of sounds, from pop to big 
band, day and night. 

After dark on Dec. 21-23 and 26- 
30 popular recording group The 
Hues Corporation will be 
spotlighted on Tomorrowland 
Stage, followed by Bo Donaldson 
and The Heywoods, with Edwin 
Starr, on Jan. 2-4. 

Main Street's Plaza Gardens 
will host Les Brown and His 
Band of Renown on Dec. 21-23. 
Bobby Sherwood and His 
Orchestra on Dec. 26-30 and Si 
Zentner and His Orchestra on 
Jan. 2-4. 

Daytime entertainment will be 
provided by The New Christy 
Minstrels on Tomorrowland 
Stage Dec. 21-23 and 26-30. 

A spectacular celebration will 
welcome in 1975 when the Park 
hosts its New Year's Eve Party 
from 8:30 p.m. to 2:30 a.m. on 
Dec. 31. 

Special tickets for the night 
will entitle holders to unlimited 
use of the Park's more than 50 
major attractions (except 
shooting galleries) and musical 
entertainment, provided by The 
Pointer Sisters and The Associa- 
tion on Tomorrowland Stage, 
along with Bob Crosby and His 
Big Dance Band, featuring The 
Bobcats, at Plaza Gardens. 

A midnight countdown to 1975. 
from forecourt of Sleeping Beau- 
ty Castle, will be hosted by the 
comedy duo of Skiles and 
Henderson. 

During the holiday season 
Disneyland will be open from 9 
a.m. to midnight on Dec. 21-23, 9 
a.m. to 6 p.m. on Dec. 24. 10 a.m. 
to 7 p.m. on Dec. 25, 9 a.m. to 
midnight on Dec. 26-30 and 9 a.m. 
to 7 p.m. on Dec. 31, before 
reopening for the special New 
Year's Eve party. 

The Park will be open from 9 
a.m. to 7 p.m. on Jan. 1 and 9 
a.m. to midnight on Jan. 2-4. 



The 

Rah-Rah 
Days 



Entertaining, nostalgic, 
humorous, irresistible glimpses 
of days gone by are provided by 
Oliver Jensen and the Editors of 
American Heritage in College 
Album (McGraw-Hill, $8.95 to 
12/31/74; $10 thereafter). 

Rare photographs collected all 
over the country bring back the 
whole range of campus life from 
the early days, when only a hand- 
ful of young men attended a 
small number of institutions, to 
the bustling present, when educa- 
tion is America's biggest 
business. 

Here are the Ivy League of 
long ago and the new. raw 
colleges of the windswept 
prairies: the classrooms, the 
august preceptors, the sports, the 
clowning; the coming of higher 
education for women, and the 
fads and revolutions that 
students, aping the outside 
world, have inflicted on bedevil- 
ed administrations. 

Eight sections make up the 
book's curriculum, abundantly il- 
lustrated and highlighted by vivid 
anecdotes. "In the Beginning' 
reveals, among other things, that 
a Harvard student's quarterly 
bill in 1804 amounted to $33.57 
"A Primitive _Brotherhood" 
recalls the college man's world 
of the 19th century. "And a 
Sisterhood" shows how women 
slowly infiltrated the masculine 
retreats, then established a full- 
fledged college of their own. 

"Light and Learning" delves 
into the charisma of great 
teachers. "Cheering Section 
celebrates such glories as the 
season the Yale football team 
scored 698 points to 0. "High 
Spirits" runs the gamut from 
goldfish to nudity to riots. "Signs 
of the Times" revives hay rides 
and Marijuana Smoke-Ins. "Last 
Words' echoes pompous 
blessings on the eve of the con- 
quest of the world. 



The bells you year every halt 
an hour from the top of Nygreen 
were a gift to CLC by Mrs. Olga 
Olsen in memory of her late hus- 
band. The bells we have are call- 
ed a Carillon and it plays a short 
tune on the hour every half hour, 
denoting the time. The bells that 
are heard at this time are bar 
shaped and are struck by a 
hammer type device. The 
carillon has a key board, 
something like that of an organ 
which is played automatically. 

Every noon and on Wednesday 
at 9 45 for chapel, a tape of 
various bells is played. The tape 
on Wednesday is supposed to play 
at 10 o clock, but there is a 
technical difficulty, everything is 
automatic, and the tape was 
programmed wrong. Re- 
programming will be done soon. 

Many different companies 
were interviewed and different 
types of bells were looked into. 
Various information was ob- 
tained, such as care warranty 
and material used in the con- 
struction. Finally, the carillon 



was cnosen from Mass-Howe 
Carillons. We have a non- 
playable type, later at an ad- 
ditional cost, a playable 
keyboard could be installed, 
which will happen when gifts are 
obtained and a permanent place 
is built. The carillon itself is 
stored in a room in Nygreen with 
amplifiers on the top of the 
building. 

Nygreen Hall was chosen as a 
temporary site for the carillons 
because of it s central location. 
The set is movable, and hopefully 
a tower will be erected in 
Kingsmen Park to house the 
carillon. 

The Carillon is also able to be 
used as a call for worship. This 
can be set up automatically or 
manually. A funeral toll can also 
be played manually. In addition. 
the amplifiers can be used as a 
loudspeaker in cases of emergen- 
cy. 

The carillons are here on a 
trial basis, and if all things work 
out. they will be purchased, or 
else other sets will be looked in- 
to. 



A Picture of Women 
in the Movies 



.IKANIK GERHARD 



on Wednesday, Dec 4. I)r 
Pamela Kaufman's cinema 
class along with welcomed 
guests, w.i I ched Bloom in 
l.ove ,1 HI72 film directed and 
produced by Paul Mazursky 

Bloom in Love in many 
i peels .m anti-feminist picture. 
is especially applicable to the 
cinema course s semester topic 

Women in the Movies 

Operating within a flashback 
Iramework Stephen Bloom, a 
Beverly Mills divorce lawyer 
itieorge Segal i who is now roam- 
ing around Venice, remembers 
his hie with Nina Bloom (Susan 
Nnspachi from their first 
meeting, through their marriage 
and divorce, to his thwarted 
attempts at getting her back, til 
her final return to him 



This illustrates the age old love 
story: boy meets girl: boy loses 
girl: boy wins girl back again an 
inevitable chain ol events in 
which the object is always 
"girl 

In general. "Bloom in l.ove S 
woman characters are 
stereotyped or show a lack ol 
human dignity 

Shellev \\ inters role as a mII\ 
middle aged client tor Bloom 
divorce business is the most in- 
sulting feminine image in the 
lilm And she. just like Nina 
goes back to her husband 

Bloom In l.ove is Heimlich 
a worthwhile viewing choice not 
lor entertainment, but for ex- 
posure to male and female 
reflections on the screen 



Top Ten College 
Women Contest 



California Lutheran College students arc invited to participate in 
Clamour Magazine's Top Ten College Contest for 1975 Young women 
Irom colleges and universities throughout the country will compete in 
(ilamour's search for ten outstanding students. A panel of editors will 
select the winners on the basis of their solid records of achievement in 
academic studies and or in extracurricular activities on campus or in 
the community 

The top ten college winners of 1975 will be photographed by leading 
New York photographers and featured in the August College issue ol 
the magazine During June, the ten winners will be invited to New 
York to meet the staff and will receive a $500 cash prize 

Anyone interested in entering the search should contact Mary 
llekhuis of the News Bureau for more information. The deadline For 
submitting an application to Clamour is February 15. 1975 



KINGSMEN ECHO 

The Fourth Estate Publication 
of the Associated Student Body 
of California Lutheran College 
Thousand Oaks, California 91360 



The E6H0 



VOLUME XIV NUMBER VIII 



Monday ^January 27. 1975 



Through 
Cobwebs to 

Culture 



Jeanie Gerrard 

Dr. Thomas Maxwell is on dry 
land again after last semester's 
stint as visiting professor of 
archeology and anthropology on 
Chapman College's floating cam- 
pus, the S.S. Universe. Back at 
CLC, he is offering interim and 
Spring semester courses in- 
cluding "Peoples of the World", 
a focus on primitive and peasant 
cultures of today, "Early Man 
and His Culture", a course con- 
cerning the evolution of man 
from his starkest beginnings, and 
"Introduction to Anthropology", 
which explores the themes and 
variations of our world's cultural 
institutions, a study of religious. 



lilical and economic gygt^me TUfLt 

le S.S. field 



talk, and generally accept the 
revolution as a necessary rid- 
dance of the Communists. 

A group of young Argentinean 
college students acquainted the 
travelers with one of their coun- 
try's social problems, that of one 
million Indians who lack ade- 
quate housing and land tenure. 
While focusing on this event, 
Maxwell expressed regret that 
they had not planned some sort of 
student demonstration in the In- 
dians' behalf, adding, "Two or 
three years ago students would 
have done this voluntarily." 

From Morocco, where they 
viewed Roman ruins and visited 
the King's palace, the floating 
classroom took its passengers to 




Dr. Thomas Maxwell 



Rocky and His Friends 



Dr. Maxwell's trip on 
Universe took him from South 
America to Asia, Europe and 
Africa. In Peru he joined 130 
students in a field trip to the mile 
high Machu Picchu. 

Politics entered the group's ex- 



Scoop Bower 



native geologist. In the European 
part of the nation, they visited 
the Blue Mosque, originally a 
church during the Crusades. Re- 
cent restoration has revealed 
some of the art work which was 



perience in Chili, where the after covered when the building was 
effects of the recent revolution converted to a mosque. 



are prevalent. Most Chileans, 
says Dr. Maxwell, are willing to 



Jobs For 
Summer 
Look 
Promising 



Informed sources report that 
summer job opportunities for 
college students "look good" this 
year. National Parks, Dude 
Ranches, Guest Resorts, Private 
Camps, and other tourist areas 
throughout the nation are now 
seeking student applications. 

Summer job placement coor- 
dinators at Opportunity 
Research (SAP) report that 
despite national economics 
tourist areas are looking for a 
record season. Polls indicate that 
people may not go for the big 
purchases such as new cars, new 
homes, furniture or appliances, 
but most appear to be planning 
for a big vacation. 

A free booklet on student job 
assistance may be obtained by 
sending a self-addressed 
stamped envelope to Opportunity 
Research, Dept. SJO, 55 
Flathead Dr., Kalispell, MT 
59901. Student job seekers are 
urged to apply early! 



After visiting Athens and the 
Parthenon, the group took a four 
day auto trip through the 
Pelopenese Penninsula, stopping 
at Delphi, Olympia, Sparta and 
Corinth. 

In Egypt they experienced a 
land of both politics and 
pyramids. Airplanes camou- 
flaged in the desert, and troops 
barricading the roads convinced 
them that Egypt is ready for at- 
tack. In the midst of this un- 
easiness, the ancient pyramids 
wait for company. Gladly com- 
plying, the travelers explored 
Pyramid Zozer, the oldest stone 
structure in the world. 

Italy offered the chance to see 
Mt. Vesuvius, along with the 
ruins of Pompey, which the 
volcano's molten lava buried in 
AD 79. 

In Rome they caught glimpses 
of the Pope, who delivered a 
short sermon on education, and 
the Pieta, now behind glass, 
which is scrutinized by electric 
eyes as well as through tourists' 
sunglasses. 

Back from a bounteous cultural 
journey, Dr. Maxwell can offer 
CLC students the same ex- 
perience, an interrelated study of 
the world situation, religious, 
social, historical, economic and 
political. Archeology and 
anthropology do not reflect a 
stale world of musty cobwebs 
and useless relics, unless the 
cobwebs are in OUR eyes. As Dr. 
Maxwell so wisely maintains, 
anthropological studies cannot 
help but make you "think on 
broader terms than those you 
learn in your own culture." 



Cal. Lutheran went to bed Jan. 
14 with the knowledge that they 
had the CLC rocks over looking 
them. But to the Lu's surprize 
the next morning, the CLC rocks 
had been changed to BFD. Two 
days later the same Cal. Lu. 
woke up to find that the BFD 
had been changed to BUD. The 
BUD, as well as the BFD, was 
the work of Rocky, Peter Pebble, 
and Digger Dan. 

The Echo is fortunate to have 
an exclusive interview with 
Rocky and his Friends. Rocky ex- 
plained why he has turned into a 
rock artist. "Because it's good 
clean fun. It does no one no harm, 
and we're keeping some of the 
old Cal. Lu. traditions alive. 
Plus, it's outa sight." 

"I did it," grunted Peter Peb- 
ble, "because it's fun and a good 
work out moving' all them heavy 
rocks around." 

Digger Dan told the most in- 
teresting story of the three. "The 



other night, Wednesday the 15th, 
we were going to change the 
letters back to BUD, from RUD. 
When we got up there we saw 
that the RUD had been changed 
to LUV. That was even better, 
because the LUV people would be 
expecting to see LUV in the 
morning, but would see BUD. 
Thats a trip for the mind, all that 
work and have something else 
show up in the morning. When we 
were changing the LUV to BUD, 
a third group came up to change 
the letters. We hid in the bushes 
and caught them, then they 
decided to leave and come back 
another time. We then finished 
making the BUD. The next day 
the BUD appeared on the hill and 
it was the best looking of all the 
one's that have appeared on the 
hill. It was great. But, Rocky, 
myself, and Peter Pebble have 
all retired." 

In interviewing other rock ar- 
tist, there were a wide range of 



reasons for participating in the 
CLC spell-athon. 

"I love Budweiser so much I 
couldn't pass up a chance to let 
the Conjo Valley wake up to BUD 
like I do." 

"The evenings have been 
great, It's a nice walk up the hill, 
and changing the letters is fun." 

"Doesn't hurt anyone, and now 
everybody looks at the hill to see 
what the letters have been 
changed to." 

"I think it should only be 
changed to good things like, 
GOD, LCA, or LUV." 

"The grosser the better, shake 
some people up. We need a new 
spark of life around here, and 
this can only help. I dig it." 

"It's freedom of expression, 
the first amendment says so. 
Changing the letters is something 
to do. No more VietNam, Nixon's 
out of office, nothin' good to 
protest, gotta do somethin'." 

Keeps Casey on his 
toes!!!!!" 

Of all the creations that have 
appeared on the hill, the second 
showing of BUD has won the first 
prize, this is according to sources 
in the know. These same sources 
have revealed that the race is for 
second place. The creations on 
the hill have been, BFD, BUD, 
RUD, BUD, UGH, UCH, LCA, 
and others that were changed 
before the morning came. 

The informed sources wanted 
to give advice to other rock ar- 
tists by saying, "that it's better 
to start changing the letters 
around midnight, that way the 
chances are outstanding that 
what you change it to will appear 
in the morning. A few groups, the 
LUV and BOD people, have found 
that changing them early in the 
evening means they wont last till 
morning. Changing the letters is 
hard work and a lot of it. It's a 
mind-blower to change the rocks 
then wake up and see something 
else." 

Maybe next interim Jerry Slat- 
tum offer a class in rock sculp- 
turing? 



New Administrative officer appointed 



Kenneth Siegele, Minneapolis, 
has been appointed Ad- 
ministrative Officer in Deferred 
Giving and Estate Planning, it 
was announced today by Roald 
Kindem, Vice President for 
Development. The appointment 
was effective January 1, 1975. 

In his new position, Siegele will 
work closely with John J. 
Nordberg, Director of Estate 
Planning. Nordberg. who has 
been a member of the Develop- 
ment Office staff since 
December 1963. is planning to 
retire on May 31, 1975. Siegele 
will assume his position at that 
time. 

"We welcome Ken Siegele to 
our staff. His wide experience in 
stewardship, education, and 
business administration will be 



an asset to our team, and his 
counsel will now be available to 
the many friends of the college," 
Kindem said. 

Siegele, a former Consultant 
for the American Lutheran 
Church Foundation, is a native of 
Harvey, North Dakota. 

He attended high school in 
Yakima, Washington and also 
Yakima Valley Junior College. A 
graduate of Pacific Lutheran 
University, he was awarded a 
B.A. degree in 1954, majoring in 
economics and business ad- 
ministration. In 1960, Siegele 
received his Bachelor of 
Theology degree' from Luther 
Theological Seminary in St. Paul, 
Minn. 

Prior to entering the seminary, 
he served for two years in the 
U.S in Korea where he 



was stationed with the 24th Infan- 
try Division. 

While in the military, he was 
married in 1955 to Margaret 
Holbrook and they have four 
children, Paul, Sharon. Diane, 
and Carol. 

Following his graduation from 
Seminary he served parishes in 
North Dakota in Marion from 
1960-63 and in Milnor from 1963- 
69. He was called to serve as 
Assistant to the Director of 
Stewardship in July of 1969, and 
was assigned duties of Regional 
Director with responsibilities for 
three Dakota Districts working 
out of an office In Fargo. North 
Dakota. 

In 1971, he was reassigned to 
the American Lutheran Church 
Foundation as a Consultant 



Page 2 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



January 27 . 1975 



The Year 1974 is ended, and all 
the major film companies have 
exhibited all their masterpieces. 
In the Los Angeles Times Movie 
Ad List, one will rarely find an ad 
that doesn't have in small print: 
ACADEMY NOMINEES- 
YOUR CARD WILL ADMIT 
YOU AND A GUEST. 

But all these films will not get 
nominations, not even some 
critically acclaimed ones. So, 
who will be this year's nominees 
for Best Picture of 1974? 

THE KINGSMEN ECHO has 
tried an unusual method: by 
Pocket Calculator! What we did 
was to take six "Ten Best'' Lists 
of some prominent critics (Three 
each from New York and Los 
Angeles), plus the runners up as 
listed by the critics. We also took 
three "Ten Best" lists from 
Kingsmen who attend movies 
fairly regularly, and the fifteen 
"Golden Globe" Best-Picture 
nominees of the Hollywood 
Foreign Press. The Films were 
arranged in order of preference 
of the lister (if possible), with 



A Prediction List 



the most preferred film rated 20, 
the second most preferred 19, 
and so on; if the list contained 
more than twenty, all below 20 
got one point. We also gave extra 
points based on box office 
response in five cities: Los 
Angeles, New York, Chicago, 
Seattle, and San Francisco, 
which was put in a separate 
column. We eliminated all films 
not eligible for the nominations 
for Best Picture (except 
SCENES FROM A MARRIAGE, 
which is being appealed), and the 
results is a prediction list for 
Best Picture. 

If anyone would like to mention 
films that are not on this list, 
please send them in. In case you 
would like to check out this list, 
the actual nominees will be an- 
nounced February 24 and the 
final ceremonies will be April 8. 



Robert J. Walantas 
Czernic D. Crute 



1. Chinatown 

2. Godfather Part II 

3. Scenes from a Marriage* 

4. Lenny 

5. Woman Under the Influence 

6. Murder on the Orient Express 

7. Towering Inferno 

8. Earthquake 

9. Harry and Tonto 

10. The Three Musketeers 

11. Young Frankenstein 

12. Conversation 

13. The Front Page 

14. California Split 

15. Freebie and the Bean* 

16. Little Prince 

17. Claudine 

18. Blazing Saddles* 

19. Airport '75* 

20. Apprenticeship of Duddy Kravitz 

21. Butley 

22. Day for Night 

23. The Longest Yard 

24. The Gambler 

25. Thieves Like Us 

26. Badlands 
1 - disqualified 
* - choosen by only one listee. 

SOME. OTHER FILMS WERE: Seduction 
Abdication*, 20; Love and Anarchy, 19; 
is Not a Bird*, 16; Daisy Miller*, 12; I 
Taking of Pelham 1. 2, 3. 11. 



CRITICS 169 


BOX OFFICE 


249 


REVIEWS 132 


& CRITICS 


212 


109 


- 


169 


86 




156 


88 




148 


68 




138 


57 




137 


53 




133 


(tie) 83 




133 


58 




128 


(tie) 58 




128 


117 




117 


35 




95 


33 




83 


19 




79 


24 


. 


74 


23 




73 


1 




71 


17 




67 


65 




65 


14 




64 


11 




61 


2 




52 


41 




41 


40 




40 


25 




25 


ion of Mimi, 22; 


The 




l White Dawn, 17; 


Man 




larrowhouse*. 12; 


The 





We've got a plan 
to make your banking easier. 










*% 




The College Plan ^ 

What we've got is a very 
special package of services 
designed specifically for col- 
lege students. We call it the 
College Plan, and here's what 
makes it so special. 
The College Plan 
Checking Account. 
First you get completely 
unlimited checkwrrting for 
just $1 a month. (Free during 
June, July and August.) You get 
monthly statements. And the account 
stays open through the summer even 
with a zero balance, so you don't . 
have to close it in June, reopen it in 
the fall. 

Personalized College Plan Checks 
are included at a very low cost. Scenic or 
other style checks for a little more. 

BankAmericard? Next, if you're a qualified student of 
sophomore standing or higher, you can also get. 
BankAmericard. Use it for tuition at state universities, for 
check cashing identification and everyday purchases. Con- 
servative credit limits help you start building a good credit 
history. 
Overdraft Protection. This part of the package helps you 



avoid bounced checks, by covering 
all your checks up to a prearranged limit. 
Educational Loans. Details on 
Studyplan® and Federally In- 
sured loans are available from 
any of our Student Loan 
Offices. 

pavings Accounts. All 
our plans provide easy 
ways to save up for holi- 
days and vacations. 
Student Represent- 
atives. Finally, the Col- 
lege Plan gives you individual 
help with your banking problems. 
Usually students or recent gradu- 
ates themselves, our Reps are located 
at all our major college offices and are 
easy to talk with. 

Now that you know what's included, why 
not drop by one of our college offices, meet your Student 
Rep, and get in our College Plan. It'll make your banking a 
lot easier. 

Depend on us. More California college 
students do. 



BANKof AMERICA 



ra 



BANK Of AMERICA NT* SA MEMBER FOIC 



January 27, 1975 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



Page 3 



Anthro 
Class 



Making acorn mush, twined 
baskets, coiled pottery, prickly 
pear salad, and dozens of other 
artifacts used by the Chumash 
Indians will occupy students who 
enroll for The Chumash Indian 
( Anthropology 453 ) which will be 
offered under the sponsorship of 
California Lutheran College and 
the Conejo Valley Historical 
Society. 

Fourteen lab sessions are 
scheduled for the course which 
will be held at Colina 
Intermediate School, Arts & 
Crafts Room, 1500 East Hillcrest 
Drive, Thousand Oaks. The 
course will begin on February 6 
from 7:40 to 9:20 p.m. and will 
run through May 22 (except 
March 20 and 27), meeting week- 
ly on Thursdays. 

Fee for the course is $45 
without credit and $85 for two 
semester credits (the equivalent 
of 3 quarter credits.). 

Students will be responsible for 
their own supplies. Kits of 
materials will be made available 
by the Docents Council of the 
Conejo Historical Society for a 
reasonable charge. 

For advance registration, 
students may contact Dr. John 
Cooper, Director of Continuing 
Education at California Lutheran 
College, at (805) 492-2411, ext. 
361. Payment may be made at 
the first session. 

Enrollment is limited and in- 
terested persons are advised to 
register as soon as is convenient. 



At the Ice House 

MAFFITT & DAVIES, one of the classiest song and guitar 
acts to ever play The Ice House, return to Pasadena's 
leading exponent of music and comedy the week of January 
21-26. MAFFITT & DAVIES have been touring with The 
Limelighters for the past year and are back to do their own 
act as headliners at The Ice House. 

Guitar buffs are to treat M & D as a "must see" as they 
are the tightest, cleanest guitar pickers around. Great taste, 
skill and class. Surprisingly, they have a fine, wry sense of 
humor to go with the songs and playing. 

KELLY MONTEITH, comedian, also returns from the 
concert scene where he got outstanding reviews opening for 
varied big acts. His recent club dates received the same 
response. A bright young comedian on his way up. 

BOB LIND, famed for his writing abilities and hit, 
"Elusive Butterfly of Love," also encores with a snappy new 
act. An uptempo performance touted by the folks at The Ice 
House in Pasadena. 

Don't miss MAFFITT & DAVIES, KELLY MONTEITH, 
BOB LIND at Pasadena's Ice House January 21-26. 

COMING NEXT: MULEDEER & MOONDOGG 
MEDICINE SHOW, KIN VASSY January 28-February 2. 



Tragedy of War 

"All Quiet on the Western Front" will be the final film shown in the 
series Uses of the Past at Nygreen Hall, Tuesday, January 28, at 
California Lutheran College. The film will be shown at 7:30 p.m. 

The film made in 1931 is based on a novel by Eric Maria Remarque 
and is a timeless portrayal of the tragedy of war. The film follows the 
fate of a group of young men sent into World War I and stars Lew 
Ayres. 

The film series has been sponsored by the National Project Center 
for Film and the Humanities, New York. 

Dr. John Kuethe, Chairman of the Philosophy Department, and 
Jonathan Boe. Assistant Professor of History, will serve as 
moderators for the discussions following the films. 

There is no charge for the film and the public is invited to attend. 
Advance film guides are available at the Conejo Valley Library and 
the CLC Library. 




Christmas Band? 



The Roto Rooter Good Time 
Christmas Band, six 
merrymakers who began their 
career performing on the streets 
of Los Angeles, will bring their 
own peculiar brand of demented 
music to the stage of the Wilshire 
Ebell Theatre Thursday, January 
30th at 8:00 P.M. 

Co-starring with the Rooters 
will he the Ace Trucking Com- 
pany, a comedy group well- 
known to millions througn their 
many TV appearances. 

Rounding out the program will 
be emcee and special guest star 
Dr. Demento, whose syndicated 
radio program is heard on 70 
stations nationwide, including 
KMET-FM, Los Angeles. 

Promoters expressed some 
concern that the nature of the 



concert might be misunderstood. 
Said Band President Bb Baxter: 
"With a double bill of Roto 
Rooter and Ace trucking, we 
were afraid that some people 
might think this is an industrial 
show. On the contrary, it will be 
a memorable evening of music 
and guffaws." 

The Roto Rooter Good Time 
Christmas Band will perform 
such favorites as "Martian 
March" and "Pico and 
Sepulveda" from their new 
Vanguard album, described by 
one critic as "one of the most 
provocative LP's of the year;" 
and by Zoo World as "Infected 
with the delicious warmth of a 
hot toddy on the rocks." 

Tickets at all agencies. 



Sports 



NAIA News Flash . . . 
CLC Gridders Named To All-Lutheran Football Team 



Team 3 Wins 
CALU Trots 



Minneapolis . Five players from California Lutheran College 
have been named to the 1974 All-Lutheran College Football Squad. 

Guard Bob Hansen and Flanker Dave Nankivell were named to the 
first team, while Fullback Hank Bauer was named to the second 
team. 

Given honorable mention were Center Mark Beckham and Safety 
Dough Rihn by Bud Thies, sportswriter of the St. Louis Globe- 
Democrat and selector of the teams. 

California Lutheran College is currently holding down 19th place 
among NAIA schools in the great 16 sport NAIA trophy competition. 

Leading the way are Eastern New Mexico and United States Inter- 
national University in San Diego. 



RAP Slates Second 
Semester Activities 



California Lutheran's Co-ED 
Intramural group or RAP, has 
)lanned a wide range of ac- 
ivities for the second semester 
)f school. 

Signups for coed 2-on-2 basket- 
)all begin on Thursday, February 
>th. followed later in the month 
>y signups for the Busch Gardens 
Memorial Badminton Tourna- 
nent on Thursday, February 27. 

KBA basketball returns Satur- 
Jay, March 15th, preceeded by 
iVednesday, March 5 signups, 
following this is the Dr. Buth 
3ike rally, held Saturday, April 
12th, several days after the Mon- 
lay signups, and in May, the 
? risbee Golf Tournament with 
signups on Monday, May 5, and 



play on Saturday, May 10. 

So far this month, RAP has 
held the 3-on-3 Mens Basketball 
Tournament, the Cal Lu Trots, 
and is currently holding a 
Volleyball Tournament. 

RAP as is its custom has held 
many nights for general gym- 
nasium use from 8-11 p.m. times. 
For February, the dates are 
Thursday the 6th, Monday the 
10th, Sunday the 23rd, and Mon- 
day the 24th. Besides this, a 
Faculty, Family Open Gym night 
is scheduled from 6:30 to 9:30 
p.m. for Sunday, February 16. 

Signups/and/or information 
can be done through the cafeteria 
times or through Mr. Don 
Hossler's office in the CUB. 



By BILL FUNK 

Team 3, composed of Kramer, 
McFee, and the Houses outran 
team 2 (Beta. East MtCIef) in a 
60-mile, 60 person relay to win 
the first CALU Trots, and the 
coveted Bronzed Comode 
(Toilet). 

The competition had been 
organized so that each entrant 



would run no less and no more 
than one mile. Teams would gar- 
ner 10 points for each student 
runner, and 15 points for each 
faculty, staff or administrator. 
Five extra points could be given 
if runners doubled-up. 

A time factor was present in 
that points were awarded for 
position of team overall. Team 3 
only scored 495 points losing 21 



Halfway Through Season 



The California Lutheran 
College Kingsmen Basketball 
squad, while posting a 5-12 record 
just past halfway into the season 
are looking for improved play 
with one-half of the remaining 
contests slated at home. 

Over the holidays, CLC basket- 
ball reached unprecedented 
heights when the Kingsmen cap- 
tured the South Bay Tourney in 
Santa Cruz. Since then, ragged 
play has meant losses. 

Coach Don Bielke was disap- 
pointed in his team's perform- 
ance against Fresno Pacific in 
the 64-63 loss, and no doubt ne 
wasn't any more pleased when 
CLC followed up by losing 104-72 
to University of San Diego and 
102-92 to Westmont. 

Against Fresno Pacific, Mike 
Prewitt and Mike Webb led with 
14 points each. Bielke is pleased 
with the improvement of Prewitt 
and of Laurence Neal who has 



been averaging 15 points a game 
this year. 

Senior Center Gary Bowman 
remains the highest scorer with 
an average of 19 points, picking 
off 11.5 rebounds, and such is to 
be complemented, but an effec- 
tive level of team defense is the 
first important step to winning 
basketball. It must be noted that 
starter Gino Dente has been in- 
jured and did hamper the 
Kingsmen's chances. 

Two games against LA Baptist 
and Grand Canyon College will 
have been added into the game 
books this last weekend, meaning 
the San Diego visits Tuesday, 
before the Kingsmen travel Fri- 
day to Biola, then Feb. 1 to LIFE, 
Feb. 4 to So. Cal. College, and 
Feb. 7 to Cal. State Northridge. 
before returning home for the 
final games against So. Cal. 
College, Westmont, La Verne, 
LA Baptist, and Biola. 



through penalties, but finished 
their laps first and gained 317 
points to win at 791. The team 
was piloted by Doug Clark and 
Dave Sander. 

Team 2. piloted by Ron Palcic 
and Lisa Thomas finished close 
behind with 757 points. 540 points 
were accumulated off the race, 
and 223 second place points were 
added on, with the loss of only 6 
penalty points. 

Favored Team 1, consisting of 
Alpha and West MtCIef, and led 
by Dave Dill, Don Weeks, and 
Karran Egge never did run the 
full complement of runners and 
suffered accordingly scoring only 
497 total points. 

Breaking down the runner 
count, (a very important item 
which meant penalty points if too 
many or too few ran ) , team 3 ran 
56 runners, or 11 girls, 43 guys, 
and 2 staff. Team 2 ran 57 
runners, or 30 guys, 16 girls, and 
11 staff, and team 1 ran only 36 or 
18 girls, 13 guys and 5 staff. 

More specifically, staff 
runners for team 3 included Doug 
Clark, Barbara Frey, and Ian 
Cumming. Team 2 ran Dr. Bow- 
man, Charley Brown, Joe 
Enders. Lil Lopez, Gene 
Ekenstan, Dr. Leland, Ron Hen- 
son, Dr. Mark Mathews, Dr. 
Sladek. Tom Bennett, and Peter 
Mickelson. Team 1 ran Don 
Hossler. Lucy Ballard, and Reg 
Akerson. 

The Comode came without a 
chrome handle and is stored in 
the CUB. 



Page 4 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



January 27. 197S 



Last from the Maxwells 



Alexandria, Egypt 
World Campus Afloat 
November 23, 1974 
Dear CLC: 

In 331 B.C., Alexander the 
Great pursued the Persians into 
Egypt and founded a city named 
in his own honor on the bank of 
the westernmost distributory of 
the Nile. The Pharos lighthouse 
which he built became one of the 
wonders of the world until an 
earthquake destroyed it in the 
1300's. Alexander founded the 
Ptolemy dynasty which ruled in 
Egypt until 31 B.C. when 
Cleopatra ended the line by tak- 
*ng her own life. The one rem- 
nant of ancient Alexandria, 
which we viewed today, is 
Pompey's Pillar, built as a 
tribute to Diocletian who cap- 
tured Alexander is 292 A.D. and 
then ordered the corn tribute 
from Egypt be given to the relief 
of the citizens of Alexandria. The 
pillar is 27 meters high and made 
from a single stone of red granite 
weighing 260 tons. The capital is 
in Corinthian style (a late Greek 
tradition). In the first century 
A.D. Christianity was introduced 
to Alexandria by St. Mark. It was 
Diocletian who reintroduced the 
persecution of Christians which 



Speach 
at CLC 



Several hundred high school 
students converged on the 
California Lutheran College cam- 
pus on Saturday, January 25, 
when the college sponsors its 4th 
annual High School Speech Tour- 
nament. 

According to Tricia Bar- 
tolomei, senior speech major 
from Newbury Park who is in 
charge of the tournament, 
students will represent schools 
from as far south as San Diego 
and as far north as Santa Cruz. 

They will compete for first, 
second, and third place trophies 
in debate, programmed reading, 
informative speaking, original 
oratory, poetry interpretation, 
dramatic interpretation, and im- 
promptu speaking. Sweepstakes 
trophies will also be awarded in 
first, second, and third place for 
high schools that garner the most 
points in the individual events. 

In addition, seniors who place 
first will be eligible for a $100 tui- 
tion scholarship providing they 
meet admissions requirements to 
CLC. 

Approximately 40 judges 
selected from the faculty, stu- 
dent body, and alumni will judge 
the events. 



was most severe in Egypt. In 284 
A.D. the Egyptian church started 
its calendar with the Era of Mar- 
tyrs. The Egyptian church 
became independent in 451 A.D. 
when Discorus failed to convince 
other members of the Council of 
Chalcedon of his views. In 641, 
Alexandria became part of an 
Arab state. 

Day before yesterday in Crete. 
I visited two Minoan sites which 
date back three to four thousand 
years ago. Even then sanitary 
facilities and water systems 
were seemingly as well 
developed as they are in many 
villages today. Of course, we 
were seeing the remains of the 
palace and associated dwellings. 
One modern village with a 
similar system is Krista which 
lies on the slope at the foot of Mt. 
Dikta, where Zeus was born. It is 
the village where the author of 
Zorba'the Greek, Kondulakus, 
filmed another book on the life of 
Christ. Many of the streets in 
Krista are no wider than eight 
feet and as steep as the slope of 
Mountclef. Motorcycles and 
horses do traverse them. The 
olive harvest was in full swing 
and bags upon bags were stacked 
in the orchards. It is estimated 
that Crete has 20,000,000 produc- 
ing olive trees and along with a 
huge olive oil consumption boasts 
less arterosclerosis and heart 
disease than anyplace else. Crete 
produces 60,000 tons of olive oil 
annually. One of the surprizing 
things we learned at the ° 
archaeological museum in t 
Heraklion was that most of the d 
reproduction we have seen of the • 
Minoan wall frescoes or murals J 
are photographs of artists' 1 



(Etienne Gilljeron and son) 
reconstructions. Very little of the 
original compositions was 
recovered by Sr. Arthur Evans in 
1900-1914 but samples of color 
and shape and some design 
elements were preserved and 
served as clues for the artists 
whom Evans called to the site. 

There are even now in Athens 
some forty archaeologists work- 
ing at the American School of 
Classic Studies which I dis- 
covered is right next door to the 
large British Institute of 
Archaeology. The largest and 
oldest center for archaeological 
studies is in Turkey and is the 
German Institue which I also 
visited. The U.S. HAS ONE MAN 
THERE WHO SERVES AS AN 
EXPEDITOR FOR 

RESEARCHERS WHO COME 
FROM THE SPONSORING 
COLLEGES. The scale of ex- 
cavations in these countries 
makes California studies seem 
miniscule for here the Bronze 
Age was in progress when in 
California there was but a 
chipped stone tool culture. 

We look forward to sharing our 
experiences and new found 
knowledge upon our return in 
January. 

Congratulations Mark, we just 
received a picture of the hand- 
print. 

Tom and Ruth Maxwell 
In the next issue 
f the KINGSMEN ECHO 
here will be a run- 
own of barn activ- 
ties over the inter 
m. 



Weekend Youth Boredom - 
A Thing of the Past? 



In the Senate : Flexible Budget 
and Cabinet changes 



By DANIEL S. WEBER 

The last senate meeting of the 
semester was held December 15. 
It was a short meeting to finalize 
business for the year. 

Jenine McKuen and Dave 
Belknap asked the Senate for a 
flexible budget to cover price in- 
creases for supplies of The Cam- 
panile, which will be published 
next fall. It has budget 
limitations set between $7,000 
and $8,500. The Campanile 
editors promised to sell $1,500 
worth of advertising to defray 
part of the yearbook costs. 

The Echo needed funds of 
$1916.30 approved for this 
September. October and 
November issues' printing costs. 
The Echo also had an outstanding 
debt of $759.96 from last April, 
which needed money approved 
from leftover Echo funds. 

The first Senate meeting of (he 
year was a re-shuffling of the 
ASCLC Cabinet. On January 12. 
the Senate accepted Joe Stepen's 



resignation as treasurer. He was 
forced to resign because he is 
academically disqualified to con- 
tinue his education at CLC, until 
he brings his grades up. 

Next, the Senate accepted 
Edgar "Ger" Hatcher's resigna- 
tion as Student Publications 
Commissioner and conversly ap- 
proved President Ray Hebel's 
appointment of Ger Hatcher to 
the post of ASCLC Treasurer. 
Finally to fill the vacancy in the 
SPC, the Senate approved the ap- 
pointment of Sara Lineberger, 
editor of the CLC Echo, to head 
up the Student Publications Com- 
mission. Sara will also retain her 
position as Editor . 

The Senate was informed of 
Steve Tada's academic dis- 
qualification, which now leaves a 
vacancy in freshman govern- 
ment. 

The January 2 meeting was 
open and closed. They opened the 
meeting with prayer and they im- 
mediately adjourned because 
there was no business. 



What can you do on weekend 
evenings in the Conejo Valley? A 
refreshing alternative to stewing 
in front of the TV or seeing 
another movie is offered in the 
grand opening of the "Under 21 
Club" January 31 and February 1 
from 7-11 p.m. Located at the 
Young Set Club on 400 E. Rolling 
Oaks Drive (south of Thousand 
Oaks Boulevard and Moorpark 
Road ). it will be a place where, 
kids can "come and have a good 
time." according to the owners. 

Performing will be "Danny 
Rogers and Salt Creek." Danny 
is the nephew of Kenny Rogers of 
the "First Edition." The admis- 



sion charge of $3 will be used to 
hire other popular bands. Along 
with refreshments, there will be 
a fully-equipped game room with 
free pool tables and pinball 
machines. 

Howard Segal, an actor who 
has appeared in "Room 222" and 
television's "Love Story," evolv- 
ed the idea of the club as he saw 
the lack of youth activities 
available and enthusiasm of the 
youth he spoke with. 

All the club needs, he feels, is 
the support of youth— since it's 
designed for them. For more in- 
formation, call 495-7709 or 497- 
4116. 




The Rock Game 

To The Editor. 

I have been puzzled about 
which interim course required 
the manipulation of our CLC 
letters on Mountclef. Could it be 
an Art Dept. project? Or is it 
some requirement of an English 
Dept. course to see how many 
three letter words are possible? 

I finally concluded that it must 
be one of Hossler's interim "ac- 
tivities"— the world's largest 
scrabble game. The "winning 
team" can pick up a travel scrab- 
ble game from my office! 

Now that Interim is con- 
cluding, I am instructing 



maintenance to reset the letters, 
repaint the rocks and light CLC 
for all the world to see. 

I have been reluctant to light 
up UGH and UFO sensing that 
airline pilots who have long used 
our sign as a beacon for their des- 
cent into LAX might think they 
were still over New Mexico. 

It's been fun. but I trust that all 
will now respect our 
reconstructed sign. 

Sincerely, 

A. Dean Buchanan 

Vice President 

Business and Finance 



Missing Meal 

Dear Editor: 

On behalf of the Love Compels 
Action/World Hunger Appeal and 
the untold numbers of starving 
persons in this global crisis, I 
write to thank the students of 
California Lutheran College for 
giving up their meal on 
November 17 and contributing 
the savings in the amount of 
$116.50 for world hunger. It 
always encourages me when 
college students seriously con- 
front the issues imperiling the 
future of our world society 
because they are the ones who 
will cope with it both in this 
generation and the next. 

It is even more encouraging to 
know that a request is gathering 
consensus among your students 
for periodically skipping a meal 
and forwarding the savings to 
world hunger. Students at Yale 



KINGSMEN ECHO 

The Fourth Estate Publication 
of the Associated Student Body 
of California Lutheran College 
Thousand Oaks, California '91360 



University and some at Harvard 
too are asking their institution to 
skip one meal a week in the in- 
stitutional food service and give 
the cost to the hungry of earth. 

Other major lifestyle ad- 
justments will be necessary for 
us of the west to do our part in 
righting this situation. High on 
the agenda of our civilization for 
this final quarter of the twentieth 
century will be the matter of 
modification of our standard of 
living. 

I hope that the students on your 
campus will find this to be one of 
the most exciting adventures 
they have ever undertaken for 
the masses who live in such mis- 
ery on much of our earth. 

Sincerely, 
Robert W" Stackel 
Director 
Love Compels Action Appeal 



The EEH0 



VOLUME XIV 



NUMBER IX 



Friday, February 21, 1975 




I The Year of the Woman - 

CLC's Women's Resource Center 



DR. PAMELA KAUFMAN 

New Maintenance 

Building in Future 

for CLC 

Progress in expanding our campus begins with a new maintenance 
building. At present, all electrical utilities are, by law, buried. Mr. 
Walt Miller, facilities manager, explained that deriving power from 
the present source would be impractical because of the high cost in- 
volved. So, in order to provide electrical power for the building, the 
college applied for a waiver on the law. The city granted C.L.C. a 
three year permit for the use of overhead lines. 

Mr Miller stated that the lines will service the new maintenance 
building as well as four new dorms planned for the near future. He 
commented, "as soon as you see the poles going up — you'll know 
we're in business!" 

At a later date the college has arranged to install a permanent un- 
derground power volt at the North section of campus. 

Free to You 
and Me 

NEED TAX HELP? 

Volunteer Income Tax 
Assistance ("VITA" for short) 
will offer free tax assistance, 
which will be had at the Ad- 
ministration office on Saturdays 
irom 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 

The VITA program is spon- 
sored by Cal State Northridge 
and (' L.C. All those interested 
should bring their W-2 forms and 
oilier receipts to aid in com- 
puting their tax forms 

For further information, call 
(SI i Northridge. VITA office at 
i2i:<> 885-3166. 



Grant from 
Sears 

California Lutheran College 
was the recipient of a $1,425.00 
grant made recently by The 
Sears-Roebuck Foundation. 

The grant was presented by R. 
R. Cole. Store Manager of the 
Thousand Oaks Sears, to Rev 
Roald Kindem. Vice President 
lor Development at CLC. 

Kev. Kindem noted that The 
Sears-Roebuck Foundation has 
given the College a total of 
$11,300 through the years not in- 
cluding the present gift. The 
funds may be used unre- 
strictedly as the college deems 
necessary. 



SABRINA SMITH 

In that mysterious dimension 
where the body meets the soul, 
the stereotype is born and has 
her being. She is more body 
than soul, more soul than mind 
The sterotype is the Eter- 
nal Feminine. 

Germaine Greer 
From "The Female Eunuch" 
How do you deal with 
stereotypes forced upon you by 
others? How do people accept 
you as a person? How have your 
parents" roles helped or hindered 
your outlook on life? 

Confrontations with 

stereotypes and roles will be one 
aspect of the new "Women's 
Hesource Center now open from 
10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Mondays 
through Fridays in the Barn. 
Hopefully a permanent part of 
CLC". the center enjoyed a large 
turn-out of enthusiasts, both 
male and female, for its 
launch on February 7. An ex- 
tension of campus counseling, it 
also represents a step in the right 
direction for women's concerns 
during 1975 — "The International 
Year of the Woman.'* 

The center will be a "clearing 
house" for problems facing 
women today, such as career 
goals, personal relationships and 
sexuality, and will serve as a 
referral service to both students 
and community on child care, 
abortion, pregnancy, and college 
courses of special appeal The 

Speech 

Team in 

Contest 

JEANETTE MINNICH 

Members of the CLC Forensic 
learn competed in the Winter In- 
dividual Events Tournament held 
at (al State LA. last Friday and 
Saturday. 

Tricia Bartolomei. a CLC 
senior, received fifth place in the 
final round of Oratorical Inter- 
pretation. Two teams, consisting 
ot .lean Ha'rris with Steve Horn, 
and Kathy Schneideriet with 
Tricia Bartolomei reached the 
semi-final round of Duo Inter- 
pretation, and Kathy 
Schneideriet reached semi-finals 
in Expository. 

Other competitors were Nancy 

Spa/ Bowman. Jane Lee. Gary 
l.owenberg. and Mark Hall. 

Supervising and presenting 
awards lor the Persuasive Speak- 
ing category was Mr. Scott 
llewes of the CLC Speech 
Department. 

The Sweepstakes trophy was 
awarded to LA. Valley College. 



oii( reach for community interest 
has been begun by a class in the 
process of producing locally 
televised shows on "The Image 
Oi Women in Literature." 

As a kick-off for student in- 
volvement in the program, 
women's and mens 
•"Consciousness-Raising Groups" 
have been initiated. They are 
more "happenings than presen- 
tative programs." according to 
l)r Pamela Kaufman of the 
English department, who has 
been instrumental in coor- 
dinating the center with other 
campus activities. The groups 
will deal with human liberation 
on a basis whereby each in- 
dividual has a chance to par- 
ticipate Other groups are 
designed for older women 
returning to school (reentry wo- 
men), women preparing for the 
seminary, plus a "mixed en- 
counter." "We are all con- 
ditioned by our culture to have 
attitudes we're not even aware 
of." Dr. Kaufman asserted. 
"Any meeting where these sub- 
jects are brought up raises a per- 
son's consciousness." 

Some of liberation issues 
brought up by Reverend Parvey 
during the Joyous Festival of 
Life celebration will be probed in 
different programs throughout 
the semester Scheduled events 
include a panel discussion of 
"Women in the Professions." the 
him Walkabout" dealing with 
contrasting values of a young 



white woman and an Australian 
Aborigine that was shown earlier 
during the "Identity Crisis" 
series, and a program on "The 
Male Menopause." The school 
year will culminate with a spec- 
trum on marriage and its 
problems from youth to old age. 
and the announcement of a 
women's week. 

Impetus for a women's center 
at CLC was given to Dr. Kauf- 
man and Dean Ristuben during a 
conference on "Women and the 
Human Revolution' at 
Wittenberg University in Ohio 
last summer. After numerous 
meeting with faculty, ad- 
ministrators and their wives, the 
Women's Resource Center 
became a reality as a central 
focus point for all information. 
Similar centers are being 
organized at Ventura and Moor- 
park Colleges. 

Volunteers are still needed to 
"woman" the center. If you are 
interested in donating a few- 
hours weekly or would like to join 
one of the support groups, con- 
tact Maralyn Jochen at Regents 
17 or Dr. Kaufman in the English 
office. Regents 11. 

Barb Borneman summed up 
the realization that the 
emergence of a resource center 
at CLC is only the beginning of 
the recognition that liberation is 
for everyone when she quoted 
from the popular song, that we're 
an "embryo with a long, long 
way to go." 



Inside 



INTERVIEW WITH AMUNDSON 
INTERVIEW WITH LELAND 

POETESS DIANE WAKOSKY 

REV. CONSTANCE PARVEY ON ETHICS 

SPRING DRAMA PRODUCTIONS 
OUTDOOR LEARNING ALCOVE 

OFFICE IMPROVEMENTS 

PAUL HUEBNER MEMORIAL 

AND A SCORE OR MORE OF LETTERS AND 

EDITORIALS DESIGNED TOT/C*L£ YOUR 
FANCY AND RUIN YOUR DIGESTIVE TRACT. 



PAGE 2 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



FEBRUARY 21, 1975 



Constance Parvey on Ethics 



Rev. Constance Parvey, a 
professor and chaplain *at Har- 
vard and MIT, spoke at the 
Festival of Life convocation 
here. Monday, Feb. 10. 

Although the lecture was en- 
titled 'Technology: The Eye of 
the Hurricane", Rev. Parvey 
spoke more about ethics and our 
present values, saying that we 
were "beginning one of the most 
important periods of Western 
civilization." Mentioning that 
people are seriously discussing 
the possible use of force in the 
Middle East in quest of oil (and 
to perhaps bring the Arabs to 
their knees? she suggested), and 
"thinking the unthinkable in 
allowing people to starve to 
death." Rev. Parvey made note 

of the tact that when the Spanish 
invaded the Americas, they 
treated the Indians brutally. A 
committee in Spain investigated 

Could it have 
gotten worse? 

DAVE CROONQUIST 

Getting uptight over crowded 
dorm conditions and rush-hours 
in the cafeteria? Tired of taking 
showers with roommates be- 
cause there's not enough hot 
water to go around? Bummed 
out because you sleep three in 
your room, (you in the middle), 
and every time your roommates 
roll over they punch you in the 
mouth? 

Helax! Things could be worse 
in this coop. After all, they Could 
bring the chickens back, and 
throw you out completely. 

Yes. according to Dean 
Buchanan, head of Financial Af- 
fairs, CLC does have plans for 
remodeling, or for "modifica- 
tion/expansion," whichever you 
prefer. "Dimension I (first of 
two phases) kicks off the refur- 
bishing, with cafeteria and dorm 
additions to start in May. The 
new student living complex will 
resemble condominium type 
rooms; four units are presently 
scheduled, and 160 students will 
reside in this complex after com- 
pletion (20 students per floor, 40 
per unit i 

Total cost for this complex is 
estimated at $1,304,300. 

Cafeteria plans include adding 
9,400 square feet of space. This is 
being done in hopes of creating 
a single, social center for all 
campus activities," including a 
faculty meeting and formal din- 
ing area, student government of- 
fice and meeting room, ad- 
ditional indoor and outdoor din- 
ing areas, and relocation of the 
Student Affairs Offices. The cost 
is estimated at $337,000, and the 
completion target date is set for 
February. 1976. 

Plans also include relocating 
the Maintenance Center to the 
north of Olsen Road, which 
should happen in July. Cost for 
this is set at $60,000 (1st unit. 
Life-Long-Learning Center.) 

Coupled with an administration 
building purchase of $258,700, 
plus campus improvements 
worth $40,000, Dimension I (when 
completed) should ring to the 
tune of two million dollars. 

Let us look to the future 
ihings are definitely improving 

And I was only kidding about 
the chickens 



the affair, une witness said that 
the Indians had rude natures, 
were a weak people, and that it 
was not so wrong to treat them 
unkindly. Another, more 
humane, witness asserted that 
all human souls are capable of 
receiving Christ, and that love 
and goodness are the only way to 
teach. The Spanish took the word 
of the first witness, ignored the 
second; several hundred years 
later, Rev. Parvey wondered in 
her lecture if we are moving in 
the direction the Spaniards went, 
against, she said, "a people we 
know nothing about 

"We create our own values, 
formulate our own ethics," she 
said. Rev. Parvey believes that 
the human value system places 
more emphasis on goods and 
services for profit than on 
helping others. "Something is 
wrong with the system," she 
said, 
the other two-thirds don't know 



where their next meal is coming 
Irom." She placed the blame on 
the nation system — especially 
the "haves" — in not doing 
everything in their power to 
eliminate hunger, death, il- 
literacy, and poor housing for 
two-thirds of the world's popula- 
tion Through our science and 
technology, she said, we could do 
that. Einstein said that the laws 
of physics are universal, and that 
scientific fact does not exist until 
we discover it. During WW II, 
she said, we wanted very much to 
create atomic energy, and the 
scientists kept searching until 
they found it. 

Rev. Parvey suggested that we 
should have an ethics of a science 
that emphasizes recycling; we 
should 'launch a Manhattan 
project that will save us from our 
waste." She also spoke of an 
ethics of compassion — love — 
something, however, that is not 
real until it is put into action. 



I 




Rev. Constance Parvey 



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STUDENTS WORK 
FOR NEWSPAPERS 

Five CLC students spent a rare 
and exciting Interim this year 
working on the staffs of the Ven- 
tura Star Free Press and the 
Thousand Oaks News-Chronicle 
newspapers. Kate Korewick, 
Sabrina Smith, and Thorn Griego 
were all "Intern Reporters" on 
the News-Chronicle and 
Mengesha Wandemu along with 
Steve Shields, worked with the 
Star Free Press. 

The position of intern reporter) 
is a paying position in which the, 
students participate in the actual 
gathering of the news, research 
and rewriting. 

Four of the five interns are 
members of the ECHO staff and 
it is their intention that the! 
reporting and editorial skills; 
learned in their exposure to 
professionals of the craft, will 
help to improve the quality of our 
own campus newspaper. 



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******^*^^* !S *** 9 **^ sssss e*^^ 



FEBRUARY 21,1975 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 3 



Improvements in Administration offices 



A number of improvements 
and changes took place during 
the Interim in the Business- 
Administration Building. 

When the Seidman and Seid- 
man accounting office moved 
from the second floor, there was 



extra space for Administration to 
expand 

The office of Peter Ristuben. 
Dean for Academic Affairs, was 
moved to the second floor and 
was remodeled. Pastor Winnis 
moved into Dean Ristuben s 



former office. Additional 
remodeling, new carpeting, and 
new furniture for other offices 
were involved in the project. 

Money for the improvements 
had already been allotted for in 
the 1974-75 budget. 




^r5r5iCr»^?«i*5iiSJi^^5^^r^^ 



Morning Glory 



is still accepting 

PoeiTlM 

.short stories 

plays 

vignettes 

drawings 

photos 

from CLC students - faculty - Staff 

I. do not sign enlrv 

2. I'laee m tries in envelope and put your name on 
outside of envelope 



5 3. INil entries in box in Knplish Dept. 
(on top of refrigerator) 



Deadline Feb. 28 



King's Players 



KATHRYN KOREWIC* 

The night before the CLC 
church drama went on tour to 
Point Loma College in San Diego, 
Feb. 14, they had an open dress 
rehearsal for those Cal Lutheran 
students interested in seeing the 
show. 

The members of the King's 
Players are Laurie Brown, 
Martha Bruland, Dan Cross, Jim 
Garman, Ed McGee, DeAne 
Lagerquist, and Susan Spencer. 
Their director is Mrs. Barbara 
Dudley, an associate professor in 
drama here, and the author of the 
play being produced, "For 
Heaven's Sake". 

After an introduction of the 
players by Jim Garman, the 
drama was dividied into five 
parts. Three of them dealt with 
the past, the present, and the 
future In the first, the past. Mar- 
tin Luther is being questioned for 
his religious beliefs, and is ac- 
cused of heresy when he answers 
as to why he believes in a 
different kind of worship. The 
present deals with three people 
who are trying to put on a play 
with some relevence — only to 
realize that it is Life itself that 
has relevence. In the last, the 
future, we find a nursing home 
situation, where a doctor and 
nurse are waiting for a patient to 
die. One small complication: the 



old man does not want to die, and 
rot six feet under with the 
worms. After talking with a 
minister who has buried all of his 
friends, the old man is no longer 
quite as afraid of death. He 
strikes a deal with the the 
minister: at the present, he says, 
he won't die. but when the time 
comes, he will go with iov. 



Then, alone on the stage, one of 
the players offers a prayer to 
God. It is not a conventional 
prayer; it is more like a question 
period where the answers are not 
vocal. 



The last segment is rather on 
the long side, and a little bit dis- 
tracting after the first four. It is 
the "Greatest Play Ever 
Written", during which the 
players are convincing each 
other, doubting, convincing 
again, that the greatest play is 
Lite. After the first ten minutes, 
it becomes repetitious. 

With the exception of that an- 
noying ending, it was a good 
show. It was obvious that produc- 
tion costs were practically nil: 
the players wore everyday 
clothes, there was no set. and the 
props were few It is not known 
whether or not the King's 
Player's will give another perfor- 
mance on the campus. If not. 
they should. If they are planning 
to do so. good. 



Drama notes 



The three spring drama 
productions — "Godspell ", 

Barefoot in the Park", and 
"Tom Sawyer" — were cast this 
week. 

Godspell". which will be 
presented first, has in the cast 
Vicki Blume. Liz Connor. 
Maripat Davis. June Drueding, 
Liz Hazel. Ray Hebel. Jim 
Nelson. Rick Nelson, and George 
Willey. Chuck Connor will be 
playing Jesus, with Brent 
Steinstra as Judas. "Godspell" 
will be performed at 8:15 p.m., 
March 13. 14, 15 and 16, in the Lit- 
tle Theatre. 

The next production is the 
musical "Tom Sawyer", which 
will play one weekend in April at 
CLC, and then tour different 
grade schools in the Conejo 
Valley for a week. Tom will be 
played by David Streetz, Huck 
Finn by Barry Disselhorst, 
Becky Thatcher by Liz Hazel, 
Aunt Polly by Jeri Gray, and 
Muff Potter by Czernic Crute. 
Other cast members include 
Gregg Zimmerman as Judge 
Thatcher, Cheryl Hess as Mrs. 
Thatcher, Michelle Conser as 
Amy Lawrence, Sue Broas as the 
Widow Douglas, and Bill Stoll as 
the Reverend. 

The final production, 
"Barefoot in the Park", is part of 
the Concert-Lecture series, and' 
will be a dinner show. June 
Drueding and Gregg Zimmerman 
have been cast as the newlyweds, 
Corie and Paul. Jim Nelson will 
play the delivery man, Rick 
Nelson the telephone man, and 
George Willey will play Velasco . 
Vicki Blume will portray Cone's 
mother. The dinner show is to be 
presented in May: the dates and 
time will be announced. 



RELIEF FOR 
SPRING FEVER SUFFERERS 

Often in Springtime, one can 
observe clusters of students and 
instructors sprawled uncomfort- 
ably on the lawns about CLC. Be- 
tween Miltonian stanzas, these 
hearty collegians must wrestle* 
with armies oi ants and later, in 
the privacy of their chambers, 
scrub stubborn grass stains from 
their clothes. 

But such inconveniences are a 
minor sacrifice to make in return 
for breathing fresh. Spring air 
and when faced with a choice be- 
tween these inconveniences and 
the typical classroom situation, 
most would gladly cast their lot 
with Mother Nature. 

Luckily, our campus has 
sprouted a new structure to ac- 
commodate both our desires to 
be outside and to learn at the 
same time. The Outdoor Learn- 
ing Alcove is a gift from mem- 
bers of President Mathews' fami- 
ly. We. as students and faculty, 
can express our appreciation and 
are invited to share in the dedi- 
cation of the memorial site on 
Saturday. March 8. at 1 p.m. The 
dedication will take place on the 
grassy area above the alcove. In 
case of rain, regents, administra- 
tion, faculty and students will 
meet in the cafeteria. Tea and 
cookies will be served. 




Above are pictured two of the 
cafeteria's most frequent guests. 

the left is hamburger and to the 
ht, his constant companion, Grease. 

Humor 
By THOM GRIEGO 

After another semester of being 
plagted by student complaints concern- 
ing tne lack of variety in the menues at 
CLC. the following menue has been sub- 
mitted to Lil Lopez and her Baking Brain- 
trust. 

It is the sincere hope of this newspaper 
that the following menue will quench any 
flaring angers as well as any flaring di- 
gestive tracts, while at the same time 
providing a little long overdue variety in 
the menue. 

MONDAY 

Baked Potato 

Tossed salad with your choice 
of dressing 

Grilled Hamburger patty on a sesame 
seed bun 
Garden fresh peas 

TUESDAY 

French fried potatoes 

Tossed green salad with your choice of 
dressing 

Grilled Salisbury steak on a toasted 
English Muffin 

Baby LaSuer peas 

WEDNESDAY 

Mashed Potatoes 

Tossed green salad with your choice of 
dressing 

Broiled beef patty on a golden brown 
scone 

Green peas with baby onions 

THURSDAY 

Potatoes au gratin 

Tossed green salad with your choice of 
dressing 
Pan fried chopping steak on white bread 
Sweet peas in oleo sauce 

FRIDAY 

Scalloped potatoes 

Tossed green salad with your choice of 
dressing 
Ground round on a toasted bisquet 
Pea soup 

SATURDAY 

Hash brown potatoes 
Tossed green salad with no choice of 
dressing 
G rilled ground beef on a bar-B-Q bun 
(reamed peas 

SUNDAY 

Potatoe chips 

Wilted green salad without your choice 
Oi dressing 

Sliced meat ball on a sour- 
doueh loaf 



i 



PAGE 4 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



FEBRUARY 21, 1975 



Summer jobs 
in Europe 



Job opportunities in Europe 
this summer . . Work this 
summer in the forests of Ger- 
many, on construction in Austria, 
on farms in Germany, Sweden 
and Denmark, in Industries in 
France and Germany, in hotels in 
Switzerland. 

Well there are these jobs 
available as well as jobs in 
Ireland. England, France. Italy, 
and Holland are open by the con- 
sent of the governments of these 
countries to American university 
students coming to Europe the 
next summer. 

For several years students 
made their way across the Atlan- 
tic through A. E.S. -Service to 
take part in the actual life of the 
people of these countries. The 
success of this project has 
caused a great deal of 
enthusiastic interest and support 
both in America and Europe. 
Every year, the program has 
been expanded to include many 
more students and jobs. Already, 
mayny students have made 
application for next summer 
jobs. American-European Stu- 
dent Service (on a non-profitable 
basis) is offering these jobs to 
students for Germany, Scan- 
dinavia, England, Austria, 
Switzerland, France. Italy, and 
Spain. The jobs consist of 
forestry work, child care work 
(females only), construction 



more 
more 



work, and some other 
qualified jobs requiring 
specialized training. 

The purpose of this program is 
to afford the student an oppor- 
tunity to get into real living con- 
tact with the people and customs 
of Eu-ope. In this way, a con- 
crete effort can be made to learn 
something of the culture of 
Europe In return for his or her 
Work, the student will receive his 
or her room and board, plus a 
wage. However, student should 
keep in mind that they will be 
working on the European 
economy and wages will natural- 
ly be scaled accordingly. The 
working conditions (hours, safe- 
ty, regulations, legal protection, 
work permits) will be strictly 
controlled by the labor ministries 
of the countries involved. 

In most cases, the employers 
have requested especially for 
American students. Hence, they 
are particularly interested in the 
student and want to make the 
work as interesting as possible. 

They are ajl informed of the in- 
tent of the program, and will help 
the student all they can in deriv- 
ing the most from his trip to 
Europe. 

Please write for further infor- 
mation and application forms to: 
American-European Student- 
Service. Box 34733. FL 9490 
Vaduz, Liechtenstein (Europe). 



Dr. Allen Leland 



DANIEL S WEBER 

Dr. Allen Leland has had a 
very multifaceted life. His 
parents are Swedish immigrants 
who lived on the same island, 
they met in the United States and 
were married 

He lived on a homestead farm 
in North Dakota. He is the tenth 
of eleven farm children. During 
WW II he ran the farm while his 
older brothers were in theserv- 
ice He went to school in a little, 
one-room schoolhouse. and l)r 
Leland stated "it was bad and it 
shouldn't have prepared me for 
anything " 

Alter WW II. Dr. Leland was 
inducted into the Marines. He 
stayed there for a year and a half 
and then went to college. He 
attended Jamestown College in 



tion by the Canadian border. He 
termed the Cree as "a fun and 
warm people! ! " He then became 
a principle and superintendant of 
a little school in Minneapolis, 
Minnesota. Dr. Leland returned 
to college and received his 
graduate degrees from the 
University of Minnesota. In 1955 
he was called to work at a 
Lutheran Church in Minnesota, 
where he staved for 7 years 

Dr. Leland came to CLC in 1962 
as Assistant Professor of Educa- 
tion but. before the year was 
over, he was acting Dean of the 
College In 1963. he became the 
Chief Executive Officer and 
Registrar of the college. As CEO 
Ins duties were identical to the 
President's, however, he was not 
given the title of president 

He went on to point out that the 
Education Department has been 
working under three different 
teacher credentialing laws for 
the last year and that teacher 



KiPA? J"!" ^ e ! K ?£, fh G ! <™*n"»'ing ha" g°"en very „' 
Benefits Dr I. e\and stated thai „„i„ a a n- i ~i-Jf,i -.-*-* ZcL 

'Jamestown was like CLC." 



Upon graduating, he taught on 
the French Cree Indian reserva- 



volved Dr Leland stated that 
"this is typical when the 
Legislature involves itself too 
much in educational things." 



Thanks, but no thanks 



^^■fccr^r^^Ar^Mtr^^ATTaKr^ 



Campus Activities Office is now 
accepting applications for: 

Student Director of Intra- 
murals 
Student Director of The Barn 
Salary: $650 for the year. 
Requirements 
Barn Some business ex- 
perience and or experience in 



planning and publicizing ac- 
tivities 

Intramurals Sports or Recrea- 
tion background 

Both require good managerial 
skills 

Other oiiiside jobs are prohibited 



In the letter section of the Echo 
two issues back was a note from 
the editor following two letters, 
on the "semester's issue, 
lemale exercize. The note stated 
that the original article "Female 
Exercise Futle 9 " was written 
merely as an assignment and 
that the author "did not believe 
what he had written." Further- 
more the editor commented. "I 
put it in the paper to see how the 
CLC community would react to 
so powerful an opinion, whether 
it be true or not I must say. I am 
very pleased with you all. the 
response I got was'overwhelm- 








rjuestion: Is it legal for students to receive any special disciplinary 
action from their college if they have been convicted or placed on 
probation lor a drug offense? 

Answer Thomas E. Paine was suspended from college for two years 
because of a University of Texas System rule which required a two- 
year suspension of any student "placed on probation for or finally con- 
virtedof the illegal use. possession and or sale of a drug or narcotic." 
Paine thought this was unfair and he filed suit against the System 
(Paine v Board of Regents of University of Texas System) ' 

In the University of Texas System automatic suspension was im- 
posed only in connection with a drug or narcotics offense. In all 
situations where a student was convicted or placed on probation for a 
crime not involving drugs the student received a hearing to present 
it -e disciplinary action. There was no set penalty lot 
other offenses. 

The University of Texas System's argument in support ol the 
automatic suspension was that "The dramatic increase in the illegal 
use. possession, and sale ol drugs and narcotics by studen 
makes ii imperative thai insofar as possible such Me 

ors, and sellers of drugs and narcotics be identified and t< 
iril) separated from the several student bodies so thai (hepoten- 
o! their influencing other students to illegally use. possess. 
<>r sell drugs and narcotics will be minimized." 

The District Court in Austin. Te objected to this practice and 
Cited Stanlej l Illinois where the Court said that we are here not 

asked to evaluate the legitimacy of th- state ends, but rather lode 
mine whether the means used to achieve these ends are coi 
stitutionally defensible " 

The i ourl went on to point out that under the System's present rule 
"a student guilty ol murder would be accorded a hearing with 
full procedural safeguards afforded the opportunity to pre 
evidence in mitigation and subjected to a range ol discretion 
penaltie mdent placed on probation for simple possession 

ihuana cigarette would receive none ol these procedural 
safeguards and would automatically be suspended for two yeai 

In shorl it you have been convicted oi placed on probation foj i 
drug offense you have the right to a hearing befi iui school tal 
any action The school's penalty should be somewfa 
ciplinary action given tor other like off< n 

Address all <|uestions and comments to: 

Rights — Charles Morgan 

P.O Box 93201, Atlanta. Ga. 30318 






ing 1 encourage you all to keep 
up the good work, but hopefully 
on other subjects." 

I felt insulted when I read these 
'words. I do not like being 
manipulated nor considered im- 
mature. I did not like the editor's 
attitude that the students were 
good and merited her approval 
Thank you but no thanks I don't 
look for approval from an editor 
of a newspaper anymore than I 
do from a campus administrator 
or anyone else Your job is not to 
give our brownie buttons when I 
show the proper level of concern. 
Huth Cady 
Editor's note: Thank you. 

Chiming 
Carillon 



The Carillon, formerly atop the 
Nygreen Building, has been 
rated Its move to the top of 
i he Business- Administration 
Building came by the joint de- 
cision of a committee of several 
advisors The move was due to 
class disruptions and because of 
security problems iccording to 
Ms Barbara Thompson, of the 
Development Office. 



He has observed that every ten 
years or so the California 
Legislature passes new laws con- 
cerning credentialing. The new 
laws come out about the time the 
previous law has started working 
propertly. At present, creden- 
tialing requires a fifth year of 
schooling involving 30 units of 
study This allows for specific 
education courses or study in a 
field of interest, if the education 
courses are complete. 

Dr. Leland dealt mainly with 
the latest credential law, the 
Ryan Act. which requires a test 
for every aspect of teaching. He 
felt that standardized testing 
does not tell everything and it 
will be difficult to see how it will 
eventually work When asked 
what might happen next with 
credentialing law. he estimated 
that "it will eventually be re- 
pealed when we're finally getting 
used to it and we'd be at ground 
zero again." 

"The Education Department is 
expanding." Leland pointed out. 
There is now a Masters 
degree." Dr. Leland said, "as 
well as specific undergraduate 
degrees in Special Education and 
Pupil Personnel, in addition to 
the regular Education deeree." 

Some of Dr. Leland's decisions 
as CEO still remain at CLC. such 
as the faculty committee struc- 
ture and the Community Leaders 
CLUB. Dr Leland informed us 
that he would not have had the 
top position so long if it had not 
been for the fact that "they 
couldn't get anyone to take the 
job." Dr. Leland was happy when 
they appointed Mr. Harlow as 
-acting Dean and he was named 
Chairman of the Education 
Department and Professor in 
1964 
When asked how to acquire 
tenure, he explained that tenure 
is acquired after three years of 
teaching and on the fourth year a 
hired with tenure 
When asked to comment on dis- 
missal after a teacher has 
received tenure, he stated that 
dismissal is extremely difficult 
and complicated. He stressed the 
responsibility that all teachers 
have to a student to weed out in- 
competant teachers and report 
them to the administrators. 

Dr. Leland concluded by giving 
us a comparison of the American 
and European school systems. 
He felt the European system has 
its advantages because there is a 
great deal of flexibility and a 
variety of classes offered 
Whereas, the United States 
system seems to be too 
regemented. thus inhibiting 
the students in finding an area in 
which they might excell. 



elections 



\'* Ml( >"* a forum is February 26, and election 

thenexl i the posit open this election are the Commission! 

<, "' (lJS l AH ' '" " ,w commissioners will work together 

with their outgoing commissioner and commission to give them a 
working idea of their position 6 I 



Regard ing... 

"A Prediction List" 



\m i- ( ONCERN1NG A PREDICT l<>\ LIST 1 1 
who still have the List should note that "The Longest Yard got 12 

points respectivel] nol 2 and 52. \i o apologi tmount, 

whose film rhe I 'at alia* \ iew gol 61 points in both columns Bj the 

Waj ll iios Iron losl il , j I 

I in* I) ( rule 

- Robei i J Walan 



Head Resident Applications for 1975-76 are now available in The 
Dean lor Student Affairs Office. Due date is March 11th. If vou have 
any questions phase contact Melinda Riley, extension Ml." 






I 



Hi 












ODE TO A WHISPER 

Silently, oh so silently, 
You whispered your tune 
Which was heard by some, 
But lost. 

Those of us who were lucky enough 
To hear the words of your melodflU 
Can marvel at your existence, 
And cry when you passed into the breeze. 

The thoughts behind your silence 
Were known, truly, by you alone. 

In your striving to become a voice, 
You lifted the hearts of us all. 
But the time came to drift by the wim 
And leave -to us your spiritual call. 






Kenneth A. 



aul Keith Huebner 

March 23, 1954 - January 29, 1975 



PAGE 6 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



FEBRUARY 21, 1975 



CLC Responds to the International Women's Movement 



• Women's sports are gradually California. Nevada, and Hawaii.) 



moving into the national 



•The AIAW is the only 



spotlight, but it's been a long organization nationally that 

time coming." so commented represents women's collegiate 

Nena Amundson. Chairman of athletics and more than 600 

the Physical Education Depart- co,,e g es and universities belong 

ment at California Lutheran to the group." she said. Men are 



College. 



represented through the NCAA. 



Ms.. Amundson. who returned tne NAIA - and & e NJAA 

from the national conference of The theme of the convention 

the AIAW (Association of Inter- stressed unity and responsibility, 

collegiate Athletics for Women) "We aren't interested in 



in Houston. Texas (Jan. 5-8) 



represented Region 8 as a 



building a power structure," she 
said, 'but we do want to give 

women the opportunity to corn- 



schools the chance to run their 

own programs." 

The AIAW, which was organ- 
ized in 1971, designated four 
areas in which they wanted to 
move ahead, areas, which in- 
cidentally have given the men's 
groups problems and headaches 
over the years, namely: 

• reorganization to give equitable 
representation to universities, 
colleges, and junior colleges. 

• guidelines to maintain the 
academic integrity of the athletic 
program by careful considera- 
tio n of eligibi lity 
•"responsible - recruitment & 
financial aid of students. 

• develop equitable programs for 
women in comparison to men. 

This year the AIAW will spon- 
sor national chamDionsmps iuj 
women for the first time from 
small colleges in seven sports. 
Region 8 will probably send five 
teams to the national basketball 
playoffs in Pueblo. Colorado, in- 



learn of this attempt by the 
NCAA because the AIAW had 
never been consulted." 

She added that when they 
heard of it. the women got busy 
telephoning their Presidents. 
Chancellors, and Athletic Direc- 
tors, urging them to vote against 
the motion. The following day it 
was defeated in convention. 

Ms. Amundson felt that many 
of the financial problems now 
plaguing the NCAA had 
prompted the motion because the 
rapid growth of women's sports 
was 'looked on as a plum " 

We view women's athletics 
from a different angle than the 
men," she said, "because we 
build our program around a 
strong academic program. Most 
girls who go into sports do it for 
fun and don't view it as a profes- 
sion, because for one thing, there 
are so few professional leagues 
open to women. 

Using CLC as an example she 



eluding teams from Biola. Oc- noted that most girls on the team 



cidential, Whittier, Pomona and 
the University of Nevada. 

When asked about the motion 
made at the recent NCAA con- 
vention to hold finals for women 
in two sports, Ms. Admundson 
said, "We were meeting in con- 



are not physical education ma- 
jors nor do they plan a career in 
sports, consequently their first 
concern is their academic 
program. 

"We are just in the process of 
strengthening our program and 



competition Next fall we hope to 
add swimming and gymnastics." 
she said. 

At CLC. women who e.xcell in 
athletics can qualify for the 
Pederson Merit Award which is 
based on academic ability and 
financial need and is awarded to 
students with a special skill 

If the CLC program eventual- 
ly develops winning teams, the 
women know that they can con- 
tinue in competition to the 
national level, because the school 
is a cha-ter member of AIAW." 
she said. 

Ms. Amundson. who serves on 
the AIAW Small College and 
University Committee, as a 
representative from Region 8. 
noted that this region will be well 
represented nationally if two 
women running for office are 
elected: Judy Holland of Califor- 
nia State University Sacramento 
who is in the race for President 
and Pam Strathairn of Stanford 
University who is vying for 
Secretary. 

A key indicator she pointed out 
of the growing interest and 
emphasis on women's sports was 
the number of college presidents 
in attendance at the convention 
who were concerned with the 



delegate. (Region 8 consists of the same time giving member 



, notional lovol while at »diu, nv wci c meeting in i.«n — -■•©••• »-..... 6 wu. piugiam anu v*nv wcie cunccmeu wiin we 

th? l™Z«ovinB m" mhpr vention at the same time as the now have basketball, volleyball direction and development of the 

men, and we were shocked to and field and track in league women's programs. 



We've got a plan 
to make your banking easier. 




The College Plan* ^fr****.. 

What we've got is a very V AV 

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The College Plan 
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First you get completely 
unlimited checkwriting for 
just $1 a month. (Free during 
June, July and August.) You get 
monthly statements. And the account 
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with a zero balance, so you don't 
have to close it in June, reopen it in 
the fall. 

Personalized College Plan Checks 
are included at a very low cost. Scenic or 
other style checks for a little more. 

BankAmericardf Next, if you're a qualified student o 
sophomore standing or higher, yob can also get 
BankAmericard. Use it for tuition at state universities, for 
check cashing identification and everyday purchases. Con- 
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history. 
Overdraft Protection. This part of the package helps you 



avoid bounced checks, by covering 
all your checks up to a prearranged limit. 
Educational Loans. Details on 
Studyplan® and Federally In- 
sured loans are available from 
any of our Student Loan 
Offices. 

pavings Accounts. All 
our plans provide easy 
ways to save up for holi- 
days and vacations. 
Student Represent- 
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ege Plan gives you individual 
help with your banking problems. 
Usually students or recent gradu- 
ates themselves, our Reps are located 
at all our major college offices and are 
easy to talk with. 
Now that you know what's included, why 
not drop By one of our college offices, meet your Student 
Rep, and get in our College Plan. It'll make your banking a 
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Depend on us. More California college 
students do. 



BANKof AMERICA 



ra 



BANK OF AMCAICA NT* SA HEM|I» FDIC 



FEBRUARY 21, 197S 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 7 



Bielke Hoopsters Top 10 Wins 



By BILL FUNK 



year when most of the team returnee Butch Eskridge, by 





California Lutheran College members return. starters Gino Dente, Gary Bow- 

Basketball will end its second The Kingsmen had won only man. Mike Webb and Mike 

season under Coach Don Beilke ,ive times entering the final Prewitt beat Life for the second 
this week, and having notched at stretches of the season against 12 time, beat LA Baptist, and in 
least eight wins, looks to next losses, but the team led by triple-overtime shaded Fresno 

Pacific 92-90. 

Trailing 40-32 at halftime, the 

CLC hoopsters staged a rally to 

tie 78-78 at regulation time, then 

at 84-84 and at 86-86 before finally 

winning. 

Gary Bowman, senior captain 
of the team held high scoring 
honors for CLC with 21, just over 
his 20.3 point-a-game average. 
Dente scored 20, Prewitt had 19. 
Webb 18. John Lobitz 6. Eskridge 
4. and Bobson 4. 



Offensive and defensive hustle 
shows why Cagers have won nine and 
may win more before season ends. 
Besides Edgar Embry, Gary Bowman, and 
Mike Webb, Gino Dente, Mike Prewitt, 
and Joh Lobitz have contributed. 

Multi-Talented Track 
Team Opens Season 



By BILL FUNK 

Do you thrill to high scoring 

contests? Do vou like a 

winner'' Do vou like Track 
and Field - ' 

Fifty-five candidates have 
turned out for Kingsmen track, 
probably the largest number ever 
to do so in California Lutheran 
College history. 

In addition to the obvious depth 
advantage, CLC will feature out- 
standing field men. Captain Artie 
Green will be a consistent point 
winner on the javelin. New- 



comer Dave Wigton is at 155 
pounds in the discus, and is a 50" 
shot putter: Captain Skip 
1'iechocinski will compete in all 
the weight events; and the other 
tn-captain. senior Will Wester, 
will anchor a fine crew of dis- 
tance runners. 

Cal Tech. Point Loma and CLC 
will get together in the season 
opener Saturday at Pasadena at 
130 p m. Following this, the 
Kingsmen host Claremont 
College in a duel meet Salurdav. 
March I. and host the Kingsmen 
Kelays the following Saturday 



McAlistair of Fresno Pacific's 



Vikings held point honors with 30, 
and was followed by Barnett 18, 



Brown and Miller 11. 



It looked like Southern Califor- 



nia College of Costa Mesa, one of 



the Division III conference 



leaders might succumb to the 
sudden hot-shooting Kingsmen. 
but height and good shooting lead 



to a 101-96 last-minute SCC vic- 
tory. 

Eskridge and Dente (32 and 14 
for the game) shot the Kingsmen 
into a lead, but CLC was caught 
at 20 and eventually trailed 45-44 
at half despite great shooting and 
rebounding. 

In the second half. CLC blew So 
Cal almost out of the game out- 
scoring them 10-0 in two minutes, 
but the 6-5 and over height advan- 
tage of So. Cal kept chipping 
away at as much as a 12 point 
Kingsmen lead. They finally 
evened and went ahead to stay 
with six minutes left. 

So to restate scoring: Eskridge 
had 32. Prewitt 21. Dente 14. 
Bowman 12. Webb 9. Lobitz 4. 
Bobson 4. FOR SCC: Bergerson 
had 27. Barren 21. Carlson 17. 
King 14. Watkins 12. and Johnson 
and Malstead had 8 and 4 




Needed: Kingsmen Wrestlers 



By BILL FUNK 

FLASHBACK . . (Dec. 13) CLC Wrestlers today toppled La Verne 
College 29-24 in their season opener. Although manpower was a 
problem, substitutes contributed nicely. 



FLASH (Feb. 20) Sudden manpower shortage has decimated 

the CLC Wrestling team in mid-season leaving only three grapplers to 
compete .... 

Heuben Bouvet 134 pounds, Matt Peterson 124. and Thomas Griego 
177 are the only remaining members exclusive of coach Doug Clark of 
a wrestling team that finished 2-2 in dual meets for the year, and now 
can barely compete individually in tournaments. 

Thorn (Jriego noted that while the team had lost all the rest of its 
meets due to forfeiture, the trio had won their matches providing 
great moral victories 

We feel that all of us will place. ' he added, referring to the 
remaining District tournament at Southern California College Satur- 
day. 



PAGE 8 



KINGSMEN ECHO 




FEBRUARY 21. 1975 




Leading American poetess 
Diane Wakosky. 



ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS: 
bO YOU DRINK IN YOUR ROOM?? 

The Committee to Ease Alco- 
holic Restrictions fas drawn 
up apolicy which, with your 
approval ,wil 1 start to find 
if a new policy could pos- 
sibly ,be instituted. The 
final okay rests with the 
Regents. However, faculty 
and administration groups 

must act on this also. 

Thispolicy recommendation 
willbe on the ballot 
at thenext election, so 
get out^nd vote on Thursday 

February 27 ! Int er es t ed people 
contact Dean Kragthorpe or 
Din Weber. 



.JEANIE GERRARD 

I * ve spent a lot of time worry- 
ing about my face." chuckled 
poet Diane Wakosky. who cap- 
tivated students, teachers and 
townspeople at a campus reading 
on Feb 13th. "Every woman 
grows up thinking there is some- 
thing wrong if she isn't a beauty 
queen 

Diane, who attended U.C. 
Berkeley and presently lives in 
Laguna Beach, has published 
nine volumes, including "Coins 
and Coflins," 'George Wash- 
ington Poems." "Inside the 
Blood Factory." "Poems From 
the Buddha's Birthday." and 
"Dancing on the Grave of a Son 
of a Bitch." 

Diane rhythmically captured 
what she calls the pain of 
betrayal in "Recognizing That 
My Wrists Always Have Salmon 
Leaping For Spring in Them." a 
poetic exploration of false expec- 
tations and cultural roles. 

Although her style is 
remarkably personal. Diane's 
poetry transcends subjective 
ambiguity, creating an impact 
which seemed even to stun her as 
she read. Her voice and her face 
were incapable of being "flat as 
the moon with no features" and 
took on that "anger which just 
for a moment gives me a proud 
profile" 

I find it difficult to stand still 
while reading it," said Diane of 
"Dancing on the Grave of a Son 
of a Bitch " Through incantation 
and recapitulation of sounds, the 
poem manifests an anger that 
serves as a liberation from 
situations which bury us alive. 

While reading "Thanking My 
Mother For Piano Lessons," 
Diane reminisced about what she 
jokingly calls her virtuoso days, 
before she gave up piano and put 
her energy into becoming a poet. 
Diane Wakosky released this 
well spent energy of perception 
and sensitivity, sharing it in- 
delibly with C.L.C. 



To: A concerned, poor, working 

student. 

Because of ECHO policy, I must 

know your name before printing 

your letter. Please get in touch 

with me as soon as possible. 

Sara Lineberger, Editor-in-Chief 



Maxwell 



In Jeannie Gerrard ' s arti- 
cle, "Through Cobwebs to 
Culture", in the January 27 
issue of the Echo, she quo- 
ted me on the situation of 
the Indians of Argentina. 
Although I gave her a figure 
of 1,000 Indians, there is 
little agreement in Argen- 
tina in support of that fi- 
gure. Most Argentinians, 
it seems, do not recognize 
a mestizo or a migrant as 
an Indian, but count only 
those who still live a tri- 
bal existence or who support 
themselves by hunting and 
gathering. Lack of medical 
attention for the rural In- 
dians and lack of housing 
fro the urban immigrant are 
just not considered Indian 
problems. An "older" stu- 
dent representing a univer- 
sity political party said 
that two years of coopera- 
tive effort could solve 
both problems if 
the populace would just rec- 
ognize that there was a 
problem and put its mind to 
finding the solution. 

There is often the diffi- 
culty in developing rat ions . 
What I, as an outsider, see 
as a social problem is not 
considered a social problem 
by local political leaders. 
In the United States we 
have succeeded in making 
our political leaders sen- 
sitive to problems of indi- 
viduals aid small groups and 
efforts are made to get at 
the symptoms and sometimes 
ev en the causes. 

Dr. T. Maxwell 



* STRAFF BOX* 
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



Sara Lineberger 
FEATURE EDITOR 

Thorn Griego 
PHOTOGRAPHER 

Mark Hall 
REPORTERS 



NEWS EDITOR 
Kristi Tobin 

SPORTS EDITOR 
Bill Funk 

ADVISOR 

J.T. Ledbetter 



Tina Dryden ,Quent in Panek,Nikki Julian, 
John Kindred, David Croonquist. 
Paul Huebner Memorial by Larry Baca 

and Mark Hall . 



The EEH0 



VOLUME XIV 



NUMBER X 



FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1975 



New Approach to Job Hunting 



"At a time when job hunting is 
competitive for college 
graduates as it is now. some of 
thi traditional concepts need to 
be reviewed,'" so stated Lewis 
Wessels, Director of Career 
Planning and Placement. 

Wessels said that a new ap- 
pi oach is now used with students 
irding job hunting and added 
thai the effectiveness ol the 
ume is being seriously 
noned. 
Bather than spend a lot of 
tunc urging students to write 
proper resumes i which are rare- 
ly examined according to studies 
made <»f prospective employers | 
we encourage students to think 
eriously about their field.'' 
We ask them to list people 
whom they know who are a 
ess in the field of their 
Choice. Then we counsel them to 
make an appointment with such a 
ion and to talk to that person 
in terms of their job and how 



the) achieved their goal.'' he 
said It they don't know anyone 
in their field we ask them to do 

e research and make an 

attempt to become acquainted 

Wessels pointed out that in his 
own experience and in the ex- 
perience ol most ol the people he 
knows, they received a job 
through someone they knew, or a 
I riend who told them about a par- 
ticular opening 

Rarely did they go through an 
employment agency He noted 
that most employers go to an 
employment agency as a last 
resort Kirst they ask their 
friends in the field to recommend 
someone 

He added that in place of the 
time honored resume, students 
are first asked to write an 
autobiography to learn their 
strengths and weaknesses, and to 
try to discover what they possess 
that would be an asset to an 
emplover. 



BARN DIRECTOR'S 



POSITION 
1975 



The Campus Activities Center, 
in the CUB, is now accepting 
applications for Barn Director 
for the 1975-1976 academic year. 
Anyone who is interested may 
apply, the only restrictions being 
that he or she must be here for 
school next year, and no off- 
campus employment is allowed. 
In addition organizational or 
managerial experience is 
preferred but not required. 

The barn Director will be 
selected from the applicants 
after interviews with the Direc- 
tor of Campus Activities. Don 



OPEN FOR 
1976 



Hossler and presiding Barn 
Director, Larry Baca. 

The prospective Barn Direc- 
tor's duties will include: (1) 
Organizing the Barn's activities, 
(2) locating and hiring talent to 
perform in the Barn, (3) finding 
publicity outlets, and (4) general 
maintenance. The compensation 
tor this job will be the same as an 
K.A. position, $650 per annum. 

The Barn is open seven days a 
week, from 7 P.M. - 12 P.M. Sun- 
day through Thursday, and from 
7 P.M. - 1 A.M. on Friday and 
Saturday nights. 



Orientation Committee 
Needs You 

A design or cover picture is needed for the Orientation Handbook. 
The theme will be "Make Your Tomorrow", if you would like to 
center your design around the theme. The winning designer will be 
rewarded with 1 free dinner at Hungry Hunter. 

Turn vour entries in at Dean Kragthorpe's Office no later than 
March 19th. 



Sign-up sheets are now up for Fall Student Advisors. They will re- 
main up for at least another week. Please give this job careful con- 
sideration We are going to give this position a lot more responsibility 
and training than in recent years. Consequently, it will be mandatory 
thai all Student Advisors attend a few training sessions this Spring. 

Be sure to turn in your design or sign up soon. We need your help if 
any sort ol an orientation program is to get off the ground. If you have 
any questions, contact Sandy Strouse about the cover, or Mark Hall 
and \obaru Flores about Student Advisors. 



Alter all. Wessels com- 
mented, a resume is past 
history, and an employer is con- 
cerned with what a prospective 
employee can do for him now 

"If we can help a student with 
the proper approach to finding a 
job, and help him locate his 
strengths and weaknesses we 
have probably prepared him for 
job hunting throughout his entire 
career In the long run that will 
be more of an asset to him than 
steering him immediately to an 
opening to which he may or not 
be suited," he said. 

Since CLC will grant degrees to 
nearly 200 seniors in May, not in- 
cluding those in the graduate 
program. Wessels feels that 
perhaps the new methods will 
assist in a job market that has 
been predicted by the Associa- 
tion of American Colleges to be 
•tighter than at any time since" 
World War II 

Work 
in Europe 

If you are a college student 
looking for a job you may end up 
working in Europe. Any student 
between the ages of 17 and 27 can 
have a temporary job in Europe. 
Most openings are in hotels, 
resorts, offices and restaurants 
in Austria, Belgium, France, 
Germany, Spain and Switzerland. 
Positions are available to all 
college students who submit 
their applications by mail in time 
to allow for processing permits 
and working papers. 

Working perios vary from 60 
days to one year, but some stu- 
dents have stayed longer. As no 
previous experience or foreign 
language is required, the door is 
open to anyone within the age 
limits. Wages range from $250 to 
more than $450 a month, plus free 
room and board, leaving wages 
free and clear. 

In addition to living new ex- 
periences, and seeing Europe 
while you can, working in Europe 
offers the chance to travel on a 
pay-as-you-go basis without real- 
ly being tied down. At several 
reunions recently held by 
students who had worked in 
Europe, the most heard com- 
ment was, "The experience alone 
was worth it." 

Jobs and working papers are 
provided on a non-profit basis, 
and brief orientations are given 
in Europe just prior to going to 
work. These packed sessons 
speed adjustment to Europe and 
make certain all goes well on the 
job. 

Any student interested in a 
temporary job in Europe may 
write directly to SOS — Student 
Services, 22 Ave. de la Liberte, 
Luxembourg, Europe. Requests 
ior job listings and an application 
must include your name, address 
and one dollar or the equivalent 
in stamps or international postal 
coupons. 




Speech Team Trophies 
At Oral Interpretation 

Festival 



Cathy J. Schneidereit 

On Saturday. February 22. the 
California Lutheran College 
Speech Team participated in the 
Ural Interpretation Festival at 
Cerritos College. At this tourna- 
ment, only oral interpretation 
was offered. 

A competitor had to give a 
different interpretation for each 
of the four rounds. Play cuttings, 
humerous prose or poetry, and 
inspirational readings were re- 
quired tor three of the four 
rounds. The fourth round was ex- 
temporaneous oral interpreta- 
tion, a different kind of inter- 
pretative event for which the 
competitors were given several 
litereary selections from which 
they were to choose a theme, cut 
the selections, put the cuttings 
together, and deliver the inter- 
pretation by the fourth round, 
giving everyone only a couple 



hours to prepare. Everyone 
agreed that it was quite challeng- 
ing 

The highlight of the festival 
was when our own Jane Lee. a 
freshman from Newbury Park, 
took a 2nd place trophy in Oral in- 
terpretation for the whole tour- 
nament! Also competing at 
Cerritos wereTricia Bartolomei, 
Nancy Bowman, Jean Harris, 
Gary Lowenberg. Jeanette Min- 
nich. and Cathy Schneidereit. 
The team is under the guidance 
and coaching of Mr. Scott Hewes. 

Besides Cal Lutheran, ten 
other schools were represented 
at Cerritos, including UCLA.. 
Cal State LA. Cal State Fuller- 
ton, and other top forensics 
teams in Southern California. 
Everybody on the team enjoyed 
the tournament emmensely and 
is looking forward to the Spring 
Individual Events Cham- 
pionships at Pasadena City 
College in March. 



Inside 



40's 50's DANCE 



LIFE LONG LEARNING CENTER 
MORE ON THE CAFETERIA 
JUNIOR CLASS LEG SALE 



SPORTS 



ELECTION RESULTS 



FOOD FOIBLES BOARD 



RENAISSANCE POETRY READING 



RIGHTS 



PAGE 2 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Lifelong 



Learning 



MARCH 7, 1975 



Program 



CLC is ready to discuss im- 
plementation of a "Lifelong- 
Learning Program,'' according 
to President Mark Mathews and 
geology professor Rudy Edmund. 

The program revolves around 
the concept that each 
generation's individuals have 
unique insights, experiences and 
enthusiasms which need to be 
shared with other generations. 
Here are a few of its features: 

• An early childhood learning 
center at CLC (House on the 
Hill). This center provides 
education for pre-kindergarten 
age, children from families af- 
filiated with the college, such as 
administration, faculty, staff and 
married students, as well as 
those in the Conejo community. 
Instructors and aids come out of 
the college staff plus senior and 
junior students. 

• A center for elementary 
students with learning dif- 
ficulties. Instructors and aids 
again may come from the college 
staff plus senior and junior 
students. 

• A tutoring center for K-12 
students needing additional ex- 
periences to those provided by 
their own schools. Faculty, staff, 
senior and junior students will 
serve the center. 

• A college undergraduate 
liberal arts program with special 
emphasis on learning en- 
vironments of all ages. Learning 
experiences for pre-kindergarten 
and exceptional children would 
augment the existing 23 major 
program with concern for the in- 
tellectual, spiritual and 
emotional needs of students of all 
ages. Emphasis would be placed 
on actual work experience tot 
augment the academic program. 
Instruction would be provided by 
faculty, staff, and appropriate 
senior students. 

• Graduate programs in educa- 
tion, special education, business 



administration, public ad- 
ministration and justice ad- 
ministration could be located nn 
the CLC campus as well as at 
satellite campuses. Where ap- 
propriate these programs would 
interrelate with other learning 
centers of the college. Teaching 
faculty could include college 
staff, senior students and ap- 
propriate practitioners and 
academicians from other in- 
stitutions. 

Later developments may also 
include a management develop- 
ment center with overnight and 
eating facilities to provide 
educational experiences for ad- 
ministrators from government, 
business, education and church. 
Upon completion this center 
could also be used for church 
school teacher development and 
for all activities of the Center for 
Theological Studies. The 
teaching faculty could include 
college staff, senior students and 
appropriate practitioners and 
pastors. 

Other developments include 
continued education to provide 
non-degree experiences for alum- 
ni, citizens within The Conejo. 
Lutherans throughout California 
and others where there is a 
perceived educational need. 
Housing could be provided by 
CLC and various satellite cam- 
puses. Teachers will include CLC 
faculty, senior and junior 
students, plus non-CLC faculty 
and practitioners. 

Senior Mentors' at CLC 
Instructors in the Lifelong 
Learning program will include 
retired academicians and prac- 
titioners, or "Senior Mentors." 
These individuals (normally not 
exceeding 10 in number) will be 
invited to become full par- 
ticipants in our learning process 
in hopes that they may share 
their particular sources of 



knowledge and specific fields of 
interest. Senior Mentors, in addi- 
tion to their regular duties, will 
help initiate the development of 
senior programs at CLC. 

Within these senior programs 
will be retirement-age students, 
or "Lifelong Learning Scholars." 
They will be selected in accor- 
dance to their capabilities and in- 
terests in education at CLC, and 
will be encouraged to participate 
in college activities on a regular 
basis. They will also be asked to 
take on a particular assignment 
in conjunction to their individual 
talents and desires. These 
scholars normally will not 
number more than 30, and they 
too, will become involved with 
the development of senior 
programs. 

These classes, designed by and 
for retirement-age students, will 
have a tuition reflecting the in- 
come of these students. 
Classes will be located at CLC 
and various satellite campuses. 

Administration of the Lifelong 
Learning Program will be co- 
directed by Dr. Edmund and his 
wife Doris. Their duties will in- 
clude the selection of candidates, 
development of special education 
courses, and general coordina- 
tion of the program. They will 
report directly to the academic 
dean of the college concerning 
functions of the program. 



Funds, Dates Still Tentative 

Admittedly, the Lifelong Lear- 
ning program has yet to become 
a realization, as it is presently 
contingent with final drafting and 
funding proposals. It is assumed 
that sources of funds will exceed 
any direct out-of-pocket costs to 
the college, however, so feasibili- 
ty standards remain high. 

"That's the exciting thing, to 
see how this is going to develop," 
Dr. Mathews said. 



— Dedication — 

Memorial Outdoor 
Learning Alcove 



Following is a list of special guests who will participate in the 
Outdoor Learning Alcove dedication. As a reminder, this event will 
beein at i 00 at the memorial site on Saturday, March 8th. 



Welcome President Mathews 

Invocation Dr. Carl Segerhammar 

Presentation of the Gift Mr. Paul Mathews 

Acceptance of the Memorial Gift Dr. Donald Ziehl 

Vocal Selection Miss Elizabeth Connor 

Recognition of Special Persons: 

Architect Mr. Herald Holding 

Contractor Mr. Frank Pollard 

Acceptance of the Gift for faculty and 

st a f f Dean Peter Ristuben 

Acceptance of the Gift for student 
body Mr. Ray Hebel 

Closing Prayer Dr. E.J. Cernils 



Used To Hate It 



Till I Ate It ??? 



DOUG RICHARDSON 

PETE KELLY 

For the purpose of hearing the 
gripes of the students and to help 
to do something about them, 
there is a Food Service Com- 
mittee. However, before we can 
act on your complaints, we have 
to be told what they are. so be 
sure to either post them on the 
Food Foibles Board in the 
Cafeteria or speak to one of us 
personally. The members of the 
Food Service Committee are: 
Suzy Bethancourt 
Noboru Flores 
Kathie German 
Karin Hoeffer 
Carol Koch 
Pete Kelly 
Doug Richardson 
Lil Lopez 
Dean Kragthorpe 



Don't just gripe about the food, 
but get something done about it. 

Please remember, though, that 
what is best for one may not 
necessarily be best for all. 

The Food Service Committee 
has acquired some helpful hints 
over the past year to help both 
the Cafeteria and the students 
save some money and establish a 
better rapport for all. They are 

1. Ask for items you don't see, 
such as brown sugar, hot sauce — 
it might be available and just not 
out. 

'-'. To tighten up breakfast lines, 
perhaps those with 7:40's could 
cat before class, and those with 
H:55's could get down earlier to 
beat the rush. 



3. Please come and talk to Lil if 
you have any complaints or com- 
pliments, or come to a Food Ser- 
vice Committee meeting 
(Thursday s at 4:00 in the cage), 
or tell one of the committee 
members. 



4. Take only what you can eat, 
and tell the servers how much 
you want to keep from wasting 
food. 



5. Be courteous — take only 
two glasses at a time and refill 
them, take only as many pats of 
butter as you're going to use, 
trackers, etc. 

6. Kcology minded? Save paper 



and don't take more than iwu 
napkins at a meal. 

/. Be considerate of others; 
don't take all the fruit at the 
beginning of lunch, cookies at 
dinner. 

8. In the morning you can ask 
for the kind of eggs you want — 
fried, or scrambled. 



9. The rule on seconds has been 
brought up before and students 
are able to have seconds on 
anything other than the meat 
dish, due to the high cost of 
meat. However, sometimes the 
Cafeteria does run short on 
items, so please be understan- 
ding when you can't have sec- 



onds at one time or another. 

In explanation ot the money 
you pay for food, a student on 
board at CLC pays approximate- 
ly twenty-two dollars a week 
for twenty-one meals. This 
breaks down to about a dollar a 
meal. Instead of asking our- 
selves why the food is so bad 
( what do we expect — mother's 
home cooking? ) perhaps a 
better question would be how 
does Lil do it at all? I'm sure that 
if we were to sit down and think 
about it we'd all realize that our 
Food Service is dong better and 
more than most other college 
food services (some don't even 
have the choice of a second en- 
tre! i. and would be thankful that 
this is so, trying to make more 
constructive criticisms. 



Election Results: 




Concert -Lecture 

Commissioner : 
Dave Streetz 





-AL Lim&ft** 



Social-Publicity 
Commissioner : 

John Lenhardt 




Student Pudlications 
Commissioner: Mark Hall 




Religious Activities 
Commissioner : Doug Kempe 




Pep-Athletic 
Commissioner : 
Ellen Hoffland 



As far as the alcohol 
recommendation vote went, 280 
voted to have alcohol in the 
rooms with permission for par- 

i Irom the RAs or Head 
Residents a week in advance; 94 
voted for no restrictions; and 124 
voted to have no alcohol per- 
mitted on the CLC campus. What 
the administration will do with 
i Ins recommendation remains to 
be seen. 



PAGE 4 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



MARCH 7, 1975 




Gerry and Jan Swanson entertain the 

audience that crowded into the Barn 
for the Renaissance Poetry "Reading 
with a medley f recorder duets. 

(Gerry's the one that 
needs a nose j ob . ) 



Rennaissance 
Poetry Reading 



THOM GRIEGO 

Dr. Lyle Murley served as 
Master of Ceremonies Tuesday 
night, February 25, for another 
Renaissance Coffee House 
Poetry Reading held each year in 
The Barn and sponsored by the 
English Department 

Dr. Murley welcomed a capaci- 
ty crowd to the reading while Jan 
and Gerry Swanson provided 
background music with a variety 
of recorder duets. Refreshments 
were served free of charge by 
members of the English Depart- 
ment dressed in typical 
renaissance fare. 

The first reading of the evening 
was from the last chapter of Dr. 
led Labrenz s novel, temporari- 
ly entitled "Ithaca Slope." The 
novel deals with the madcap 
adventures of teaching assistant 
Harry Ithaca and his mad dash to 
the Mexican border for a week of 
debauchery. 



Jan Swanson left her recorder 
behind long enough to read a few 
of her "oldies but goodies" as she 
refers to her poetry. 

Following Ms. Swanson was 
the special guest of the evening, 
John Grinnel who came from San 
Luis Obis bo to read "Death of a 
Hired Hand," by Robert Frost. 
Dr. Grinnel, one of the 
originators of the Renaissance 
Poetry Reading idea was very 
effective in his delivery as many 
of those attending were deeply 
moved. 

Dr. Jack T. Ledbetter wound 
up the evening with his new 
work. Life Eligies, a four part 
poem following birth, youth, old 
age and finally, death. His 
reading was well received by the 
crowd. 

The entire affair lasted not 
much longer than an hour but it 
was an hour well spent, judging 
by the comments and com- 
pliments made at the evening's 
end. "Goodnights" were said 
among fervent promises to "do it 
again next year." 



Man of La Mancha 
to be Presented 



The Valley Theater of the Per- 
forming Arts. 21340 Devonshire 
Avenue. Chatsworth, is 
celebrating the completion of its 
newly remodled theater by 
presenting the exciting musical 
MAN OF LA MANCHA opening 
lor a continuing run Friday, 
March 14. 

This lavish production with a 
cast of 25 is directed by Lou 



Kichards with Robert Hanson 
Downard as musical director. 
Jeffrey Warren plays Don Quix- 
ote and Janis Jamison is Aldon- 
za Dulcinia. 

Performances are Fridays and 
Saturdays at 8:30 p.m. Tickets 
are $4.00 per person with special 
rates for groups and senior 
citizens. For ticket information 
call 360-6756. 



WORKSHOP 



ARNOLD NEWMAN 

What is a Portrait? 

Portraitist and author of the new book "One Mind's Eye". 



DUANE MICHALS 

The Imagination in Photography 

Contemporary photographer from New York City. 

ANITA VENTURA MOZLEY 

The Outdoor Men in 19th Century California — 
Eadweard Muy bridge and Others 

Curator of Photography at the Stanford Art Museum. 

HAROLD JONES 

A Light Conversation on Contemporary Photographers 

Director of Light Gallery in New York City and former 
Associate Curator of Exhibitions at George Eastman House. 

JACK WELPOTT 

From Nude to Naked, An Imprecise History 

Chairman of the photography department at San Francisco 
State University and recent author of "Judy Dater — Jack 
Welpott" 

ROBERT DOTY 

The Photo Secession, 

The Transition In Painting and Photography 1880-1910 

Director of Akron Art Institute, former associate Curator of 
the Whitney Museum and editor of "Photography in 
America." 

ROBERT FICHTER 

The Photo as Personal Document 

Contemporary photographer and professor at Florida State 
University. 



H 

O 

T 
O 

G 

R 
A 

P 
H 

Y 



ARTIST 


L.J.M.C.A. 


U.C.L.A. 


N>.» .". A. 


M.P.C. 


Duane Michals 


Mar. 11 


Mar. 12 


Mar. 13 


Mar. 14 


Anita Mozley 




Mar. 26 


Mar. 27 


Mar. 28 


Harold Jones 


April 8 


April 9 




April 11 


Jack Welpott 


April 22 


April 23 


April 24 


April 25 


Robert Doty 


May 6 


May 7 




May 9 


Robert Fichter 


May 20 


May 21 


May 22 


May 23 



SERIES TICKETS: 



INDIVIDUAL TICKETS: 



$24 ($18 San Francisco; $21 La Jolla) General Admission. 
$16 ($1 2 San Francisco; $14 La Jolla) Members, Sponsoring 
Institutions, Students, and Senior Citizens. 
$3.00 General Admission. $2.00 Members, Students, and 
Senior Citizens. Series tickets assure a seat at all lectures 
and are available from the above locations. Individual tickets 
will be sold at the door on a "first come" basis. 

ALL LECTURES AT 8 P.M. 



LA JOLLA MUSEUM OF 
CONTEMPORARY ART 

700 Prospect Street 

La Jolla, California 92037 

Phone (714) 454-0183 

U.C.L.A. 

Central Ticket Office 

650 Westwood Plaza 

Los Angeles, California 90024 

Phone (213) 825-4401 



SAN FRANCISCO MUSEUM OF ART 

Van Ness Avenue at Mc Allister Street 
San Francisco, California 94102 
Phone (415) 863-8800 



MONTEREY PENINSULA 
COMMUNITY COLLEGE 

Community Services 
980 Fremont Boulevard 
Monterey. California 93940 
Phone (408)649-1150 



MARCH 7, 1975 




This pair of "Gorgeous Gambs" sold 

for $10.01 at the Junior Class Leg 

Sale. It is rumored that the purchaser 

of these legs was none other than 

Col. Sanders himself. 

Gorgeous (?) Gamb Sale 



NICOLA JULIAN 

On Wednesday, Feb. 26, 
several students and certain 
faculty members donated their 
legs to the Junior class. The fund 
(and eyebrow) raising event at- 
tracted a large number of 
enthusiastic spectators. A 
smaller percentage were there to 
actually purchase. 

Mike Kirkpatrick, master of 
ceremonies, briefly reviewed the 
rules for the bidders. He explain- 
ed that the slaves, alias "'legs," 
were to provide two hours of 
labor and that "you can't make 
em clean up where someone 
barfed all over"" — and the show 
was on' 

Breathlessly the crowd watch- 
ed as the curtain ascended to 
just-above the knees and reveal- 
ed the first pair of legs. Boy!! 
Were thev . . . scabby! After a 
long silence, someone kindly 
offered to pay 50c. After another 
long period of silence, the 
original owner of the legs. Dr. 
Johnson, topped the bid and walk- 
ed out a free man! 

The second pair was quite a 
Contrast and sold after much bid- 
ding. Next appeared a skinny, 
hairy pair of legs. They sold for 
1.15 — and were attached to 
Dean Kragthorp!! 

\ murmur of laughter arose as 
a pair of GREEN legs danced 
beneath the rising curtain. This 
fourth pair sold for $10.01 ... but 
not before some commotion. 



A slight disturbance distracted 
the crowd as a bunch of 
Confederates marched in and 
demanded to see the person who 
belonged to the legs. Suddenly, 
two-well dressed Deputies, Fat 
Basterson and Quiet Burp, 
strutted out from behind the cur- 
tain and attempted to preserve 
the peace. 

Meanwhile, the green legs 
stood trembling. 

Then, in stormed the Yanks, 
familiar to many as the Kramer 
Corral Gang. After many rush 
words, fired shots and the 
dramatic death of one man, Dr. 
Bowman was snatched from 
behind the curtain. The acquisi- 
tion of such a fine specimen was 
desired by each of the opposing 
groups. 

In the midst of their verbal bat- 
tle, in sauntered Ms. Annie 
Oakley. Behind her blushed a 
young lady with a considerably 
well developed abdomen — about 
8Mb months along. They exposed 
yuiet Burp's responsibility to the 
poor woman and the Kramer 
Gang made off with Dr. Bow- 
man. 

The sale then proceeded. Legs 
were sold in singles, in pairs and 
one sale was made on 5 legs at 
once' Since all 5 were male legs. 
H was kind of a hairy situation 

The Leg Sale was a success, if 
not a neat way to avoid studying 
lor a few hours. The Junior class 
made about $100.00 and extends 
its appreciation to all the "legs" 
and to the "masters" who bought 
them. 



KINGSMEN ECHO 

Musicians 
Arise 



BMl (Broadcast Music, Inc ), 
the world's largest music licens- 
ing organization, has thrown 
open the doors to its annual 
musical show competition aimed 
at highlighting the young talent 
in the nation's colleges, univer- 
sities and conservatories. 

Since 1961. BMl has awarded 
an annual prize to the top shows 
sponsored and produced on the 
nation's campuses. Now, the 
writer of an unproduced work 
also is invited to join the com- 
petition. 

In opening the doors. BMl is in 
keeping with the times and with 
its continuing effort to support 
the young writer for the musical 
theater. Rising production costs 
on the nation's campuses have 
resulted more and more in the 
production of established, box- 
oil ice proof work. The untried ef- 
fort of the newcomer is ignored. 

BMl recognizes the value of 
the full production of a show on 
campus and the new prize struc- 
ture reflects that. 

More important, BMl 
recognizes that the young writer, 
the future of the American 
musical theater, needs en- 
couragement and BMl has 
reshaped the rules of its Univer- 
sity Musical Show Competition 
accordingly 

As in the past, the competition 
is judged by a distinguished panel 
oi musical theater professionals. 

Additional information is 
available from Allan Becker. 
Broadcast Music. Inc.. 40 West 
57th Street. New York. New York 
10019. 



PAGE 5 



Gonzjo n/lLLaqs 

BARBER SHOP 



A3 W. Hillcrebt Drive. 
Thousand Oaks. Calif. 
Phone 495-9064 



M 



f 044&K4> 

FLOWERS 




2444 Thousand Oaks Boulevard 
Thousand Oaks, California 91360 



(805)497-4018 



Talley Sheet 



Listed below are 
the Oscar nomina- 
tions for the year 
1974. 

The ECHO invites 
you the reader to 
register your choi- 
ces within the ap- 
propriate boxes to 
the left. 



N 



BEST PICTURE 



D CHINATOWN (11) 

D CONVERSATION (3) 

D GODFATHER PART 11(11) 

D LENNY (6) 

D TOWERING INFERNO (8) 



BEST ACTOR 



D ART CARNEY 

(HARRY AND TONTO) 
D ALBERT FINNEY 

(MURDER ON THE ORIENT 
EXPRESS) 
D DUSTIN HOFFMAN 

(LENNY) 
D JACK NICHOLSON 

(CHINATOWN) 
D AL PACINO 

(GODFATHER II) 



BEST ACTRESS 



D ELLEN BURSYTN 

(ALICE DOESN'T LIVE 
HERE ANYMORE) 
D DIANANN CARROLL 

(CLAUDINE) 
D FAYE DUNAWAY 

(CHINATOWN) 
u VALERIE PERRINE 

(LENNY) 
D GENA ROWLANDS . 

(WOMAN UNDER THE 
INFLUENCE) 



BEST SUPPORTING 
ACTOR 

Q FRED ASTAIRE 

(TOWERING INFERNO) 
D JEFF BRIDGES 

(THUNDERBOLT & 

LIGHTFOOT 
D ROBERT DE NIRO 

i GODFATHER PART II) 
D MICHAEL V. GRAZZO 

(GODFATHER PART II) 
D LEE STRATSBERG 

(GODFATHER PART III 



Tally sheets 
should then be de- 
posited within the 
Echo office box, 
or should be taken 
to Mt . Clef 327 . 

Absolute latest 
deadl ine is Fr i . 
March 29. 



BEST SUPPORTING 
ACTRESS 

D INGRID BERGMAN 

(MURDER ON THE ORIENT 
EXPRESS) 
D VALENTINA CORTESE 

(DAY FOR NIGHT) 
a MADELINE KAHN 

(BLAZING SADDLES) 
D DIANE LADD 

(ALICE DOESN'T LIVE 
HERE ANYMORE) 
D TALIA SHIRE 

(GODFATHER PART II) 

BEST DIRECTOR 

D JOHN CASSAVETES 

(WOMAN UNDER THE 
INFLUENCE) 
D FRANCIS FORD COPPOLA 

(GODFATHER PART II) 
D BOB FOSSE 

(LENNY) 
D ROMAN POLANSKI 

(CHINATOWN) 
D FRANCOIS TRUFFAUT 

(DAY FOR NIGHT) 

BEST ORIGINAL 
DRAMATIC SCORE 

□ CHINATOWN 

D GODFATHER, PART II 

D MURDER ON THE ORIENT 

EXPRESS 

D SHANKS 

D TOWERING INFERNO 
BEST SCORING ADAPTION 
& ORIGINAL SONG SCORE 

D THE GREAT GATSBY 

D THE LITTLE PRINCE 

D PHANTOM OF THE 

PARADISE 

BEST SONG 

D '1 FEEL LOVE ' 

(BENJI) 
D -BLAZING SADDLES" 

(BLAZING SADDLES) 
Q 'LITTLE PRINCE 

(LITTLE PRINCE) 
D "WE MAY NEVER LOVE 
LIKE THIS AGAIN'' 

(TOWERING INFERNO) 
D WHEREEVER LOVE TAKES 
ME 

(GOLD) 



Telephone Appointments Accepted 



fINE IMPORTED PIPES 



CUSTOM BLENDING 




Did You Know 
Thoro Is Only One 

Quality Pipe Shop 

In Cone/o Valloy? 



PIPE POURRI 



CONE |b VILLAGE MALL (I0S) 495-IJIU 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 915*0 



MALL 



> 



=* 



PAGE 6 



K1NGSMAN ECHO 



MARCH 7, 1975 



Sports 



IV 



Netters Host APC, Loyola 



A stronger-than-ever CLC ten- 
nis team hosts Azusa Pacific, 10 
a.m. tomorrow, and Loyola next 
Thursday at 2 p.m. 

Having completed almost one- 
third of their schedule, the squad 
has beaten Whittier (6-3), West- 
mont (8-1). and Chapman (8-1) 
with their only loss coming to 
Fomona-Pitzer. CLC netters suf- 
tered losses last year competing 
against Whittier and Westmont. 

Varsity starters were No. 1 - 
Scott Doherty (a junior transfer 
Irom De Anza), No. 2 - Greg 



Malone (freshman from 
Lutheran High who is "very 
talented" ), No. 3 - Shawn Howie, 
No. 4 - Walt Seeman, No. 5 - John 
Llpdegraff, and No. 6 - Steve 
Nelson. Other team members 
are Anuy Brines and Doug 
Uyehara, while coach is Greg 
Barker. 

The team members want to 
thank Terry Bartholomew 
(teaching professional), Kari 
( signs-painter and publicity girl ) , 
and Sue^Janet for stats work. 




Varsity Golfer Mark Decker 

Golfing Causes Scoring Jitters 



BILL FUNK 

To put it simply, "Can the CLC 
Coif team come out of the 
woods?" Hopes for a good year 
and strong finish in the District 
competition have been negated 
early by poor scoring in dual and 
tourney meets. 

Mark Winter shot 79 to lead the 
team in the Azusa Tourney at 
Western Hills CC in Pomona, 
where Kingsmen golfers shot a 
team total of 346 to finish tied for 
last. 

La Verne participants in the 
Azusa tourney then hosted the 
Kingsmen a week later, and 
could not hold nor even hope to 
compete with the Kingsmen, as 
CLC won 45-9. But, only team 



leader Winter (77) could break 
80. However, Mark Decker shot 
81. 

CLC then scrimmaged with 
Moorpark, and replayed La 
Verne at Los Robles where the 
Kingsmen won 42-12. Creighton 
Van Horn broke into the seven- 
ties with a 78. while Bill Wyman 
shot 81, Kim Peterson 83, and 
Mark Winter 84. 

Lastly, the team journeyed to 
Hillcrest CC, home of USC to 
play their JV team. Only Winter 
with a 75 could break eighty, and 
the team lost. 

Next opponents are Pepperdine 
on March 11, and CSV Northridge 
there on March 18. 



RAP Signups 



Signups are being taken this 
week for two RAP activities in 
I ho CLC cafeteria. 

Offered again is last year's 
lavorite: KBA Basketball with 
play beginning March 15. Also 
offered is Badminton with Co-Ed 
Doubles, Men and Women's 
Singles and the tournament 
begins immediately 




Michele Conser 



There's a Chick in the Dugout! 



SABRINA SMITH 

Deft fingers wind adhesive 
tape securely around the heel and 
over the arch of the baseball 
player as he sits patiently on the 
bench. Other players ask for oint- 
ment and come over to get ice. 

"This is my job," Michele 
Conser, CLC's first woman 
baseball trainer says as she 
finishes wrapping the athlete's 
foot. "It's not just a 'women's 
fad' people understand I'm 

not in here for fun and games — 
there's no glamor in smelly feet, 
hard work and long hours." 

Truly representing a first for 
women on this campus, Michele 
works both in the dugout and in 
the training room to treat and 
prevent players' injuries. She 
attends games and practices as 
an integral part of the team. 

Michele, a freshman, became 
involved in CLC football, soccer, 
wrestling and now baseball, with 
the practical ability that only 
comes with experience. During 
high school, she saw an oppor- 
tunity for women to enter men's 
competitive sports when the 
California Interscholastic 
Federation (CIF) instituted a 



rule change to allow women to 
compete, and she consequently 
became manager of the Agoura 
football team. She also has had 
some medical background work- 
ing in the Los Robles Hospital 
emergency room. "It took a lot 
of 'consciousness-raising' on my 
part to raise their level to think 
that I could do the job and was 
capable," she admitted. Here at 
CLC she still realizes that she's 
going through the "10th degree" 
but feels the athletes are con- 
tinuing to gain confidence in her. 
"Tender loving care never 
hurts — a lot of training is psy- 
chological," she said as she 
asserted that women can be a 
great asset to the training 
program. 

What do the rest of the team 
think of her as a female trainer? 
It takes someone with a "unique 
personality," and a "hard- 
headed attitude" to do her job, 
many of them emphasized. 
Although her training kit also 
contains a hairbrush and lipstick, 
and she "keeps our abusive 
language down to a minimum," 
most of the players felt that "as_ 
long as she talks baseball" she's 
doing her job. The coaches 



regard her function similarly, ad- 
ding the future possibility that 
"we may have almost as many 
girls in the dugout as we do 
guys." 

Feeling as she does that "I 
never want to feel that my sex is 
a handicap," Michele is concern- 
ed that she has never met 
another woman trainer. "The 
trouble with a lot of women today 
is that they're not assertive, but 
afraid of being called too 
aggressive." 

(Men seem to trust each other 
while women tend to be very 
jealous of each other, she observ- 
ed, and she has felt this subtle un- 
easiness between those of her 
own sex whenever her job as 
trainer has come up in ca9ttal 
conversation. "What we need is a 
sisterhood' on campus. Women 
need to get together to support 
each other in becoming liberated 
from traditional roles," she said. 
She feels that if women at CLC 
know that other gals are behind 
them when they try to "break out 
of the mold." much more will be 
accomplished to liberate all 
women from conventional 
stereotypes. 



CO-ED Basketball Finale Produces Tie 



A co-championship was the 
result of last week's 2 on 2 Co-Ed 
Basketball Tournament, as the 
team of Morgan Parill and Carol 
Lobitz tied the team of Craig 
Hanson and Debbie Johnson at 
16-16. 

The tourney started with nine 
teams two weeks ago, playing to 
a sintile-elimination format as 
well as with other rules. There 
would be a .'(-seconds rule, a no 
stalling rule, a rule that thegi 



( who were matched against each 
other, while the girls matched 
up i would have to shoot from out- 
side the key, and any rebounds 
they might get must automatical- 
ly be cleared without putting the 
ball right back up. 

All games through the semi- 
Finals were played 15 minutes of 
i mining time or 30 points for the 
winners, but the finals were held 
ii halttime of the Junior Varsity 
vs. Biola match and the eame 



was shortened to 10 minutes. 

To the winners would have 
gone passes to Magic Mountain 
"obtained from Athletic Director 
and Football Coach Bob Shoup) 
but the co-championship 
necessitated a decisior. and so 
the guys decided that the gals 
should get the prizes. 

HAP spokeswoman Karen 
Alexander noted, " Everybody I 
'.'Iked to liked this I think it is a 
OOd thing to continue " 



.MARCH 7. 1975! 



JCINGSMAN ECHO 



1974 -1975 Fifteenth Annua! BMI 

university 



PAGE 7. 



musical 
show 

competition 




awards 



to the student composer and lyricist of a musical show 
or revue, in a college, university or conservatory 

in the United States or Canada 
submitted during the 1974-1975 academic year 

$500 to the composer(s) of the best music 

$500 to the author(s) of the best lyrics 

$1,000 to the organization, club or class sponsoring the winning show 

CONTEST CLOSES- JUNE 30, 1975 

Winners announced by October 15, 1975 
For official rules and further information write: 

ALLAN BECKER. University Musical Show Competition BROADCAST MUSIC. INC 4<j W 57th Si Now York, N t. 10019 




589 MOORPARK RD. 

THOUSAND OAKS 

497-8575 



RESTAURANT 

Our people make it better 



Question: Can students be suspended for a charge 
as vague as "misconduct"? 

Answer: On October 19, 1967, Paul Soglin. a stu 
dent, was suspended from the University of Wis 
consin for alleged "misconduct." Soglin, who is 
now the mayor of Madison, Wisconsin, and other 
students, were members of Students for a Demo 
cratic Society and were protesting the existence of 
recruiters from the Dow Chemical Corporation on 
the university campus. The day following the pro- 
test several students, including Soglin, were advised 
by the Dean of Student Affairs that they had been 
suspended from the school. 

In the ensuing trial, a United States Court of Ap- 
peals ruled that the disciplinary actions taken 
against the students were unconstitutional. The 
Court ruled that the university could not suspend 
students because of "misconduct" unless they could 
connect the "misconduct" with a specific rule vio- 
lation. The broad and vague application of the term 
"misconduct" was found by the Court to be incon- 
sistent with the guarantees of the First and Four- 
teenth Amendments. 

Question: Do college students have the right to see 
all material in their school files? 

Answer: Until the passage of the Educational 
Amendment of 1974, laws regarding the confiden- 
tiality of students' records varied from state to 
state. Now national standards have been set as to 
what schools can keep on a student's record and 
who can see the record. 

Many schools have long argued that students' re- 
cords were too confidential for even the student or 
the parents of the students to see. A good number 
of these schools did not feel that the records were 
too personal for others, like the F.B.I., the C.I. A., 
credit companies, lawyers, and social workers, to 
study. 

In addition to information in student files such 
as grades, intelligence quotients, achievement test 
scores, medical records, psychiatric reports and in- 
formation on family background, much material is 
far from being factual. Many times a teacher's per- 
sonal opinion gains a degree of officiality because it 
is written in the student's permanent record. Un- 
substantiated remarks about a student such as 
"troublemaker," "suspected drug-user," and "dis- 
respectful of authority" are often found on the 
records. 

The Educational Amendments of 1974, sponsor- 
ed by Senator Buckley of New York, give students 
18 years old or older (or parents of younger stu- 
dents) the right to inspect their records and to chal- 
lenge in a hearing any information that is either in- 
correct or misleading. Students can also forbid the 
release of any of their files without their written 
consent. Parents are also given the right to investi- 
gate any materials employed by teachers, including 
films, tapes, textbooks or anything else involved 
with the techniques of any experimental form of 
teaching. 

This act may apply to private as well as public 
schools, and any school failing to adhere to this 
policy may be subject to the loss of federal funds. 



w 



PAGE '8 



KINGSMAN echo 



' 



Marcn 7,1^75 



40's-50's Dance 



Outstanding Bands 




Mr. Freethrow, Don Bielke, 
alias the Man Mountain. 




And Personalities 




Unofficial bouncers Hank Bauer and 
Dave Stanley pose for ECHO camara at 
last week's 40-50's dance. 




Three of CLC's jerks. Soda jerksthat is! 




Gunman Hebel and his "moll". 



MARCH 7. 1975 



KINGSMAN ECHO 



PAGE 9 



Magazine Fraud 




New Office Assistant 



Jim Jackson has been appointed Ad- 
ministrative Assistant to Dr. John 
Cooper, Director of Graduate Studies 
and Continuing Education at Califor- 
nia Lutheran College it was announced 
by Dr. Peter Ristuben, Vice President 
for Academic Affairs. The appointment 
was effective February 17. 

Prior to assuming his current posit- 
ion at CLC, Jackson was an Assistant 
Director of Admissions at Wagner Col- 
lege, Staten Island, New York. He was 
also Coordinator of the Wagner College 
Study Program in Bregenz, Austria. 

A native of Fountain Hill, Pennsyl- 
vania, Jackson is a graduate of Wagner 
College where he was awarded a B.A. 
degree in Sociology in 1971. He will 
receive his M.A. degree in Student 
Personnel Administration in June of 
this year from Teachers College, Co- 
lumbia University, New York. 

Jackson is a member of several pro- 
fessional organizations including the 
American Personnel and Guidance Assoc- 
iation, the International Council on 
Education for Teaching, and the East- 
ern League for Study Abroad. 




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FOUND 



"Two textbooks and one bible. Please identify and claim at the main 
desk in the library." 



Kathryn Korewick 



Like Bill Starbuck, in The 
Kainmaker, the young salesman 
was charmingly flirtatous and 
persuasive. But more sinister. 

On Feb. 19, a man came to one 
of the Beta suites, presenting 
himself as David Aaron Weitz of 
the Opportunities Service Com- 
pany in Michigan City. He told 
the two people in the room, Vi- 
vien Hux and Julie Geddes, that 
he was a magazine salesman, 
and that if he sold a certain 
number of subscriptions the com- 
pany would send him on an 
expense-paid European vacation. 
Miss Hux, who had been planning 
to subscribe to the Saturday 
Keview World, decided to help 
him get his quota. Weitz asked 
Miss Hux to make out two 
checks: the first one to him per- 
sonally, and if it was valid, 
another at a later date to the 
company. Miss Hux wrote out a 
check for $12.95 — to Weitz. 

The next day, Weitz went down 
to the Mountclef Village branch 
of the Bank of A. Levy, intent on 
cashing the check and leaving. 
However, he was not the first 
"magazine salesman" to try and 
cash such a check. He was the 
first to have his credentials ex- 
amined with suspicion, as at 
least two CLC students lost their 
money last year under similar 
conditions. Jim Jones, manager 
of A. Lvey, refused to cash the 
check, and called Miss Hux at 
work. After saying that he was 
going to get a check that could be 
cashed, Weitz left. When Miss 
Hux came to the bank, she put a 
stop on the check. Had Weitz 
gone to another bank and gotten 
it cashed there, that bank, not 
Miss Hux would have been the 
loser. 



Back in the Beta suite, another 
of Miss Hux's roommates, Leah 
Miller, yelled to someone knock- 
ing to come in. Weitz and another 
man entered, asking for Miss 
Hux. When Miss Miller said that 
her roommate wasn't there, the 
men left, promising to catch her 
later on. They returned to A. 
Levy, and tried again to cash the 
check. This time it was taken 
from them and stamped invalid. 




KEN LOE 



When police picked the men up, 
they could only give the men a 
ticket for soliciting without a 
license. The police tried to reach 
the Opportunities Service Com- 
pany, but due to the different 
time zones, it was past the 
business hours. The men could 
not be held overnight, as there 
was a lack of evidence of 
anything more than illegal 
soliciting. 



However, the police said that a 
similiar deal had been pulled at 
Moorpark the day before. 

The onlv identification that 



Weitz had shown Jones was a 
Nevada drivers' license, a card 
from the Opportunities Service 
Company (which may not even 
exist), and his name written on 
an envelope (any name can be 
written on any envelope I He said 
that he was from Reno, and had 
an apartment in Thousand Oaks. 
However, he is not listed in 
either the Reno or Thousand 
Oaks telephone directories. 

<)! the incident, Miss Hux said 
that it's "generally my policy to 
trust people,' until there is proof 
to do otherwise. 



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Page 10 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 7, 1975 




Jesus, played by Chuck Conners looks unconcerned, but 
he had better watch out, as Judas, played by Brent Stein- 
stra has deyious plans afoot. Both are starring in Drama 
Department's production of "Godspell" playing from March 
13 through March 16. All performances begin at 8 p.m. 



British culture taught 

Eastern University 
teaches summer music 




SELINSGROVE (Pa.) - Sus- 
quehanna University will offer 
its sixth biennial summer study 
program at Oxford University in 
England, from June 28 to Aug. 30. 

"Susquehanna at Oxford,'' a 
program of study in British 
history and culture and relevant 
travel and excursions in 
England, is open to un- 
dergraduates from Susquehanna 
and other colleges, secondary 
school teachers, recent college 
graduates seeking enrichment, 
or any seriously interested adult. 

Participants usually enroll in 
either British History, Politics 
and Society: 1870 to the Present; 
or British Literature: 1870 to the 
Present; and either The Oxford 
Movement: Religion's Impact 
upon 19th Century British 
Culture; or History of the Fine 
Arts in England: 1660-1837. 

The history and literature 
courses are part of Oxford 
University's regular summer 
school program, with lectures by 
various British scholars and 
political and governmental 
leaders. For "Susquehana at Ox- 
ford" students, the lectures are 
supplemented by bi-weekly 
seminars led by S.U. faculty 



members. 

The course on the high 
liturgical renaissance known as 
the Osford Movement, which 
began with the Catholic Eman- 
cipation Act of 1829, will be 
taught by the Rev. Edgar Brown, 
chaplain of Susquehanna Univer- 
sity 

The course on British fine arts, 
beginning with Christopher 
Wren, will be taught by Dr. 
James Boeringer, S.U. 
ORGANIST AND ASSOCIATE 
PROFESSOR OF MUSIC. 

The latter two courses will in- 
clude guest lecturers and excur- 
sions. 

Upon successful completion of 
the two courses. Susquehanna 
awards six hours of un- 
dergraduate course credit and a 
special certificate attesting to 
completion of the program. 

Upon arrival in England, the 
group will spend one week in Lon- 
don. Several tours and excursions 
are planned and time will also be 
allowed tor individual sightsee- 
ing. 

Students will spend five weeks 
in residence in the historic- 
Durham Quadrangle" at 



University College, the oldest of 
Oxford's colleges, founded in 
1249. 

The city of Oxford, in existence 
at least since the year 912, when 
it is mentioned in the Anglo- 
Saxon Chronicle, is called "The 
City of a Thousand Spires" 
because of the many towers, 
domes, steeples, and delicate or- 
namental pinnacles of the 36 
colleges which make up Oxford 
University. 

Following the Oxford session, 
Susquehanna offers an optional 
20-day tour of the European con- 
tinent, including visits to Munich, 
Salzburg, Innsbruck, Lucerne, 
lnterlaken, Heidelberg, Cologne 
and Paris. 

Cost for "Susquehanna at Ox- 
ford" is $1,285, based on an an- 
ticipated enrollment of 40. which 
covers all expenses except for 
lunches and dinners during the 
first week in London. 

Cost of the optional continental 
tour is $555. which covers all ex- 
penses except evening meals. 

Further information is 
available from Dr. Robert Brad- 
ford at S.U.. Selinsgrove, Pa. 
17870. 



Please don't park like this! 



Program in 
Nuclear Energy 



A 10-week program for un- 
dergraduate college students on 
the application of nuclear science 
to biomedical and energy 
problems will be offered this 
summer at UCLA. 

The program, which will begin 
June 26, is funded by the Associa- 
tion of Western Universities and 
is sponsored by UCLA 
Laboratory of Nuclear Medicine 
and Radiation Biology. Students 
selected for the program will 
receive a $1,000 stipend. 

Core of the program will be in- 



dividual student research pro- 
jects, mostly in biomedical 
areas, supervised by UCLA 
scientists. The program is open 
to all undergraduates who com- 
pleted their freshman year by 
June 1974. 

Applications and additional in- 
formation may be obtained by 
writing to Dr. OR. Lunt, Direc- 
tor UCLA Laboratory of 
Nuclear Medicine and Radiation 
Biology, 900 Veteran Ave., Los 
Angeles, Ca. 90024. Deadline for 
application is March 15. 



Prep Students Visit 



The annual Spring Visitation 
Day will be held Saturday, March 
8. Approximately 200 high school 
and junior college students are 
expected to be on campus to take 
part in activities which will in- 
troduce them to various aspects 
of CLC. Members of the ad- 
ministration and faculty as well 
as students will be involved in the 
activities. The event is sponsored 
annually by the Admissions Of- 

f,ce Bay area train trip 

Saturday evening. March 8. 75 
high school and junior college 
students from the San Francisco 
and Monterey Bay Areas will be 
arriving on campus to take part 
in weekend activities and to at- 
tend classes on Monday 

The group, composed largely of 
students from various Lutheran 
churches, will board an AmTrak 
train in Oakland or Salinas Satur- 
day morning and disembark at 
the Oxnard train station Satur- 
day afternoon where they will be 
met by college representatives 



and then bussed to the CLC cam- 
pus 

The group will be staying and 
eating on campus as well as tak- 
ing part in various acti ities. The 
trip is sponsored by the Ad- 
missions Office and it is hoped 
that this will become an annual 
event. 



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MARCH 7, 1975 



KTNGSMAN ECHO 



PAGE 11 



Editorial 




.. .. 



Alcohol Vote 



Kathryn Korewick 

An unusual thing happened 
Thursday: almost 500 people 
voted. The reason is not so un- 
usual: people tend to use the vote 
to speak out when something in- 
volves them directly. 

Almost 500 people were con- 
cerned enough about either 
passing or not passing a recom- 
mendation to the administration 
about having alcohol in moderate 
amounts in the rooms. 

Of course, whether or not the 
administration chooses to accept 
the recommendation (it did pass ) 
is not quite clear. The firmest 
stand they have taken is that they 
would listen if the recommenda- 
tion passed. How long or how 
much they will listen, no one 
knows. 

I think that they should listen 
hard, and consider the 
recommendation seriously. The 
results showed that the majority 
of people favoring relaxed 
alcohol laws at CLC also favored 
a clause asking permission from 
an RA or Head Resident before 
having a party. Of the 374 people 
who voted in favor of the resolu- 
tion, only 94 wanted no restric- 
tions of any kind. If only 94 had 
voted for restrictions, well, the 
administration WOULD have 
reason not to want to consider 
relaxing the laws. But as the case 



stands, most of those who voted 
"yes" were responsible enough 
to see where no restrictions could 
cause trouble. 

There is another point. A week 
before the election. Dan Weber 
took a survey on the drinking 
done at CLC. It surprised no one, 
when, the night before the elec- 
tion, Weber said the results of his 
survey showed that all the 
residences — Mountclef. Alpha, 
Beta. Kramer. McAfee, and the 
private houses — broke the drink- 
ing rules. Whether or not the ad- 
ministration accepts the 
recommendation, those rules 
will be broken. The percentages 
of those who drink to get drunk, 
and those who drink in modera- 
tion, are not known. It boils down 
to a question of whether or not to 
permit those who drink in 
moderation do it as a sub rosa ac- 
tivity, for the recommendation in 
no way condones GETTING 
DRUNK. 

Naturally, there will be a cer- 
tain element who will abuse the 
relaxation of drinking rules, but 
they are the same element who 
wili abuse anything. There are 
some who will never be 
anywhere near that thing known 
as maturity; on the other hand, 
there are many responsible peo- 
ple on CLC. Didn't the majority 
yes'' vote say that much? 



In Search For 
Alternatives 



Reg Akerson 



Most of us are aware (hopeful- 
ly) of the crucial problems that 
lace the United States and the 
world at this time: the depletion 
of natural resources, inadequate 
food supplies, the inevitable 
finitude of energy, major 
ecological imbalances beyond 
return, and agitated economies. 
In the face of all this there is a 
great tendency for the popular 
mind to believe that these are 
only temporary discomforts on 
the road to plenty for one and all. 
"Why worry?" the modern calm- 
ly retorts when cautioned. "It is 
only a matter of time until we 
will be able to fully utilize 
nuclear power for transportation 
and production or will synthesize 
food from inorganic material in 
the laboratory." Our hope is to 
turn in a variety of directions un- 
til we find one that enables us to 
continue along the path that we 
have been travelling for the last 
20U years, side-stepping, as I see 
it. the crux of the problem — our 
reverence of growth. The short 
history of this nation has been so 
dependent upon the assumed 
value of growth that it has 
become an unquestioned and un- 
doubted "god." It was. in fact, 
the driving force of growth, 
dressed in doctrinal guise of 
"Manifest Destiny." which sent 
the American civilization sprawl- 
ing across the continent to the 
west coast, ravaging the land and 
destroying the Indian culture 
And it is growth which now dic- 
tates our present pattern of 



production and consumption; our 
development of urban and subur- 
ban areas. Even within our per- 
sonal ethics we uncover the 
strong assertion of growth, which 
encourages us to assume more 
and more "needs" until, in the 
end. we find ourselves saying, 

What were luxuries for our 
ancestors have become 
necessities for us." We are all 
caught within the cyclone of ex- 
pansion which has sent us spin- 
ning beyond our means. 

The first alternative we have is 
this: to incessantly question 
(even doubt) the "god" of our 
ancestors, calling an end to the 
generalized and unlimited 
growth that is now propelling us 
to nowhere except destruction. It 
is for us to now begin a quest for 
the value of permanence, 
searching for. as Rev. Connie 
Harvey suggested, the "per- 
missible maximums" for our na- 
tion and ourselves. And what will 
be the outcome of seriously pur- 
suing permanence instead of 
growth'' The certain answer can 
only be radical changes in 
lifestyle, most of which wil not 
be easily accomplished or 
accepted. It is with this in mind 
that I will write this column 

throughout the remainder of the 
spring semester, endeavoring in 
a search lor alternatives that will 
hopelully encourage you in your 
struggle to change Such a path is 
lontf and exhaustive, but. in my 
estimation, it is the only one we 
have left lo lollow I lend my 
hand in your quest Will you lend 
vours? 



That's One For Cafeteria 



TINA L. DRYDEN 



Breakfast, lunch, dinner: the 
cafeteria is always sure to serve 
prompt, well-balanced meals. 
For the average student on 
board, every meal is paid for in 
advance. The hungry student is 
only expected to walk in. show 
his board car. and sit down with 
his meal. No hassles with having 
to leave campus for every meal, 
or trying to prepare or pay for it 
himself; students on board have 
it pretty nice, convenience-wise. 

So why all the talk about how 

awful' the food is? Do people 

reallv think its all that bad? Or 



/ 



THOM GRIEGO 



I am writing this in response to 
an editorial by Tiny Dryden 
which just flashed across my 
desk between gulps of Top- 
Ramen and Coca Cola. My dear 
Tina, you have hit the proverbial 
nail right on its proverbial little 
head. Indeed, the food in the 
cafeteria is not bad at all when 
compared to the victuals of other 
institutions. (I hear the Veal Par- 
magiani at San Quentin is 
atrocious.) I fear that you are 
correct iif your belief that those 
who complain about the food at 
CLC are only using the cafeteria 
as a scapegoat for their own 
wretched souls and soiled con- 
sciences. But let us be realistic 
about this. It is an unwritten law 
that all college students from 
every clime and locale must 
complain. It is a student's duty 
and his right to keep this grand 
American tradition strong. Any 
attempts by the "establish- 
ment" to force a student to "go 
placidly amid the noise and 
haste" must be resisted and 
openly thwarted. But first let us 
ask the musical question, 
"Complain about what?" If we 
will follow this question along a 
logical progression, we will find 
that, lo and behold, the cafeteria 
is all that we can safely complain 
about. 



do they just feel like they have to 
complain about something.' I 
tend to think the latter. 

Let's face it: if the food was 
really as terrible as some make 
it out to be. they wouldn't be 
allowed to serve it A school 
cateteria has rules to follow and 
requirements to meet. too. 

Kach student has to remember 
that he or she is not the only one 
the cafeteria is serving. The fact 
that we don't happen to like all 
the food that is served all the 
time cannot be avoided But: 
different neoDle have different 
tastes. They can't please all the 
people all the time. That would 
be asking the impossible. 



REPLY 



First of all on our list of com- 
plaint candidates is National 
Politics. We can't complain 
about that now can we? It's not 
polite to point and laugh at the 
handicapped, so National Politics 
is out. Let's broaden our scope 
then, and take on the burden of 
complaining about the World af- 
fairs. You can't seriously expect 
a full time college student to be 
able to spend any of his or her 
valuable time complaining about 
something as mundane and 
bourgeouis as people starving in 
Africa or Asia. Or war and dis- 
ease, or our treatment of the 
elderly and the poor. It takes 
more time than I'm willing to 
spend just to list them much less 
complain about them so let's 
narrow our world down a bit. 
That of course leaves us with The 
Lu, a world we're all more com- 
fortable with. Well now, what 
can we complain about at the Lu. 
The A.J. department? Not me 
boy! Not as long as they're the 
second largest department on 
campus. (And with a masters 
program too. I wonder how that 
happened?) Besides I hear 
Homer still packs a rod. How 
about the Smut Hut? Sorry. The 
Smut Hut means money and you 
know what happens when you 
mention money around the ad- 
ministration building. Anyway, 
the list is endless until we get to 



Uhat the complainer is really 
asking lor is a Hungry Hunter" 
dinner with Jack-m-the-Box 
prices 

With this in mind. I think Lil 
Lope/ and her "Baking Brain- 
trust, as Thorn Griego would 
say. are doing a fantastic job. 
and we should all be more 
gratetul toward the actual time 
and effort spent not only on 
feeding us. but also on trying to 
keep us happy with mealtimes. 



II people are willing to com- 
plain about the food, they should 
also be willing to pay more 
money, to support their wants 



the cafeteria. Now the cafeteria 
is the perfect subject for com- 
plaints. When a student com- 
plains about the cafeteria food 
the administration breathes 
easier, the chronic complainer 
who must needs surely complain 
lest he perish breathes easier. 
The whole irritable world 
breathes easier and offers a 
silent prayer of thanks that 
another complainer has found his 
niche without rocking the boat 
too much. 

So I say damn the torpedoes 
and full speed ahead with our at- 
tack on the cafeteria food! Come 
about hard and give 'em both 
barrels for all the good it will do 
you. And always remember, 
America is behind you. America 
has a strong tradition of com- 
plaining about its food. I think 
this comes from having so much 
of it that dairy men pour their 
milk on the ground to drive the 
prices up. In short I guess you 
could say that we have as much 
food as the Arabs have oil. (Now 
I wonder if the starving people in 
Bangladesh would consider it 
moral to launch an attack on the 
United States for our food 
resources? After all, starvation 
does have a "strangle hplC'jin, 
their Nation. Why don't "they just 
get in their cars and drive awayf 
Silly people! 



I 



RONALD E. KRAGTHORPE 
Dean for Student Affairs 



To: "A concerned, poor, working 
student" 



I 



I'm answering your letter to 
Dr. Mathews concerning charges 
for staying in the dorms during many campuses, and expect you 
vacation periods. I'd have . 
preferred to direct it to you per- ( 
sonally, but since I don't have? 
your name, maybe this will noti 
only suffice, but answer the same j 



paid — these periods are not in to arrange your own housing 

their contracts, either, so we locally. 3 

have to Day those who are willing We try to make it known that) 

to stay (one per dorm ) separate- students wn0 must stay on cam . 

ly for this service. It is for this pus because of d]stance from 

that the $2.00/night charge is home, and who have a severe' 

made. The alternative is to close financial hardship, can makej 

the dorms entirely, as is done on some special arrangement? 



through my office. 



\ 






"TINY DOES IT BETTER" 



( 
It is true, as you seem to \ 
suggest, that vacation periods 
are not included in the room and 
board contract. This is almost 
universally true at colleges and 
universities. The staff (Head] 
Hesidents and RA s) are not • 

«l'^J»'%jrv.,^.«i ^i i ^„^| i^«r^«r^i.-« > 4.' 




*"f "TfOydiL, RESTAURANT 

OPEN 24 HRS. 

CORNER of T.O. and AAOORPARK 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIF 



PAGE 12 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



MARCH 7, 1975 





tiets -oerforacied -wrUti 

Emerson, Lake <fc 
Falmer 



Tlie Allman Bros. 



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Kingsaen Echo 

The Fourth Estate Publication 

of the Associated Student Body of 

California Lutheran College, 

Thousand Oaks, California 9134,0 



The K5H0 



Volume XIV Number XI 



MARCH 21, 1975 




Geoffrey Holder 
An Experience 

The audience was vited twelve people 
spellbound, as the to come up on stage 
UNCOLA MAN had "a with him; ,x he was 



ball 



stage, the lonelv. 



night of March 6th. charmed us with a 

Opening the show, .dance from his na- 
Geoffrey Holder in- tive country. 



mjr 



MARCEL 
MARCEAU 



Bill Funk 

Roughly 50 students, teachers 
and friends journeyed last week 
Wednesday night to Century City 
to view the celebrated pan- 
tomimist Marcel Marceau per- 
forming at the Shubert Theatre. 

Members of the group, most of 
whom were involved in some way 
through the French program 
here at school, obtained their 
tickets and rides through John 
Gilbert and members of the 
French House. 

Delays caused near-late 
arrivals at Century City, but all 
arrived in time to see a 
thoroughly magnificent perfor- 
mance by the 51 year old Pari- 
sian who was in his second week 
here. In fact, the theatre has 
been selling out regularly. 



Marceau, who first got his 
start in pantomine by enter- 
taining French Underground 
troops during the Second World 
War entertained all with his 
sketches of "David and Goliath," 
"The Mask Maker," "The Crea- 
tion of the World," and with BIP 
his clown in "Bip takes a train 
trip," and "Bip in modern life 
and future" to name just a few. 

The sellout audience cheered 
lustily for long minutes 
afterward. When the troup of 
CLCians left some went home, 
but a group oi French students 
went to Le Cafe Figaro on 
Melrose near Santa Monica Blvd. 
in West Hollywood where they 
ate and drank domestic and 
foreign foods to their heart's con- 
tent Then home . 



Mid-Semester Grade Reports 

Manch 19 is listed in the college catalog as the date mid-semester 
grade reports are due. Hopefully, this fact will have only slight 
significance to most CLC students. 

According to Linka Johnson, Registrar, the reports are warning 
slips given informally to a student for his own benefit if he is doing 
poorly in a class (D or F grade). Any initial steps to get in touch with 
his instructor individually in order to take action to improve his 
grade, are entirely the student's responsibility. 




-Let me tell you 
"honey", he was 
fantastic, and pre 
sented a show that 
will not soon be 
forgotten . 



Inside 



Letters to the Editor 



Sports 



Thro 
show, 
er ence 
his p e 
their 
Holder 
pear t 
show a 
out ; i 
1 ib an 
asked 
gave u 
talked 
life, 



ughou 
he ma 
s to 
ople, 
custo 

didn 
o hav 
11 pi 
t was 
d ca s 
us qu 
s r ec 

of 1 
and 1 



t the 
de ref- 
h is. home , 

and 
ms . Mr . 
1 t ap- 
e his 
anned 

all ad- 
u'a 1 . He 
e s t i o n s , 
ipes, 
o v e and 
i tt 1 e 



Administration Of Justice gets new text girls in new 'res- 

ses . At one point , 

Resident Positions Open he had everyone up 

and dancing and 

Editorial s ... . , , , ,, 

"having a ball". 

End of CLC's Musical Heritage? 
Easter Bunny Balloon 




Page 2 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



MARCH 21, 1975 



CLC EXPENSES 1975-76 

The Regents have announced 
the following fee schedule for the 
academic year 1975-76: 

Tuition - $2,400 (The $100 
General Fee will be dropped, so this 
is actually a $200 increase. 
Tuition was not increased at all in 
1974-75.) 

Room and Board - $1,250 (This is 
a $100 increase which is applied 
entirely to cover rising costs of 
food.) 

Fees - $33 (Continued to cover the 
concert -1 ecture and social programs, 
the CUB, the Barn plus AWS and AMS 
fees . ) 

ASB Fee - $37 (Covering all programs 
of ASB, including the Echo and 
Campanil e . ) 



ADMIN OF JUSTICE 
GETS NEW TEXT 



Phil Cohen, Acting Director of 
the Administration of Justice 
program has adopted a new basic 
.text for the A.J. program. The 
book is by Professor John 
Kaplan, of Stanford University, 
entitled "Criminal Justice." 

What attracted Dr. Cohen to 
Kaplan's book was a statement 
made in the preface of the book 
that though the book owes its 



form to the law school, its sub- 
stance belongs in the Liberal 
Arts curriculum. 

Dr. Cohen stated Professor 
Kaplan's text is the most com- 
prehensive and readible publica- 
tion he has reviewed. It is design- 
;ed to give the non-lawyer an un- 
derstanding of how the criminal 
law operates. 



COME ALONG: 
TO A GOOD OLE' FASHIONED SPELLING BEE 

DON'T MISS IT! 

How well can your team do against the faculty's team? 

Join up with your dorm team and 

have your dorm well represented 

— Homemade goodies and special surprises — 

Put in your two bits for Muscular Dystrophy 

Sponsored by SPURS 

Contact your Head Residents or R.A.'s or get your own 

teams together within your dorm 

Faculty and administrators can contact Dean Kragthorpe 

Commuters can contact Sue Carlson 



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792 E. THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 

(near Gepettos) 



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STAFF BOX 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



FEATURE EDITOR 



SP'ORTS EDITOR 



ADVISOR 



Sara Lineberger 
Thorn Hriego 
Bill Funk 

J.T. Ledbetter 



REPORTERS 

Tina Dryden, Quentin Panek, Nik! 
Julian, David Croonquist, Kathryn 
Korewick, Jeanne Gerrard, Kristi 
Tobin Sabrina Smith 





Roger Williams and the California 
Lutheran College Concert Choir and 
Concert Orchestra will appear 
together at the Dorothy Chandler 
Pavilion, April 16, 1975. 
All CLC students can purchase 
a $3.00 second balcony seat for 
$1.00. Bring your I.D. to room 



Easter In Us 



Gerry Swansen 

"Let him Easter in us, be a day 
spring to the dimness of us, be a 
crimson cresseted east. . .' 

From "The Wreck of the 
Deutchland," G.M. Hopkins. 

Christ Easter in us!? Yes, 
Lord, Easter in us, not only in 
some would be place, where 
Easter is presided over by post 
cards, priests, and tourists. 
Easter in the landscape of our 
lives, not only on YMCA hill tops 
and in church patio breakfasts. 
Easter in us, not outside of us! 

Save us from Easter pageants 
where the Eastering is kept safe- 
ly in outlandishly dressed 
children rolling away make 
b»lieve ' stones', slipping 
beards slurring the message, ob- 
viously paper-mache'. Easter in 
us. Easter awav the stones which 
hold our hopes, our un- 
acknowledged comitments, and 
our trust. 

Easter away the big stone 
which we would use to keep you 
entombed, safely present but not 
touching, confronting, easter in 
us. Come off the bulletin covers 
where you look like a straight Joe 
Namath, stifled in the sweetness 
of too many lilies, drowned out 
by preaching and trumpeting. 

"Be a day spring to our 
dimness "That the face of 
Bengali: woman which looks at 
me from newspapers and the 
stoop laborer on the Oxnard plain 
may be recognized as your face. 
Dawn like new day on our 
bleakness, let us see in you what 
we are becoming^ Be the 
possibility of our living which is 
impossible under the domination 
of images which forces incomes, 
roles, cliche's. 

Be a gloria in us, a life sign. 
Stand over against the death 
signs. Save us from the woodness 
of billboards and the_glue of 
bumper stickers. Make the sign 
of our witness more than these. 
Limber us, unglue us, send us 
into our days as caring, risking, 
sharing, acting, being. 

Easter in us, Lord! Raise us to 
be life signs in our dying, hunting 
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WHERE ARE THE CAREERS 
IN A CHANGING ECONOMY? | 

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of key executives who make the hiring decisions in 
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1 Telephone 213-761-3513 for oppointment 

THE 
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950 AVE. DE LOS ARB0LES 

THOUSAND OAKS 

492-2017 



MARCH 21, 1975. 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Page 3 



RESIDENT 
POSITIONS OPEN 



Applications are now available 
in the Dean for Student Affairs 
office for Resident Advisor 
positions in the dormitories for 
the 1975-76 school year. A Resi- 
dent Advisor is a junior or senior 
student who works closely with 
the head resident in 1) having 
duty assignments, 2) assisting in 
maintaining a condition con- 
ducive to study and congenial liv- 
ing within the dorm, 3) offering 
assistance and counseling to 
students, 4) encouraging and sup- 
porting the government and 
social life of the dorm, 5) doing 
specific assignments made by 
the head resident (linen, mail, 
etc.) and 6) encouraging com- 
munication between residents 
through self-initiated programs. 
Candidates should have ex- 
perience in dorm living, working 



with people, and have an interest 
in being of service to peers. An 
over-all GPA of 2.8 is required. 
Reimbursement for service is 
$600 for the school year. 

There will be three segments 
to the application process: 1) the 
application form which is due on 
April 3rd, 2). the personality in- 
ventory testing to be done on 
April fourth (students meet at 
the Student Affairs Office at 7:30 
AM to get instructions and then 
they may take the test at a con- 
venient time that day), and 3) the 
interview process which takes 
place April tenth through the 
seventeenth. 

If you have any questions about 
the position, please contact 
Melinda Riley, Director of Hous- 
ing, 281. 



The End of CLC's 

Musical Heritage? 



SABRINA SMITH 

Where can you hear a classical 
flute duet, a Chopin prelude, a 
tenor solo of 'The Sound of 
Music," a xylophone jazz piece, a 
Bach Two-Part Invention, along 
with enough other instruments to 
comprise an orchestra, all per- 
forming different pieces at the 
same time? At the CLC practice 
rooms of course! 

For a paltry fee of $5 a 
semester, this kaleidoscope of 
melodies is available every day 
to music students making use of 
the "I" building. 

Truly a mind-broadening ex- 
perience, the cultural osmosis 
does not cease once you've shut 
the practice room door behind 
you, turned on the heat and 
launched zealously into your 
favorite piece. On the contrary, 
the enchanting pandemonium 
continues to lilt on your subcon- 
scious creating a dream world, 
ad you painstakingly bring out a 
dulcet medley of sounds from the 
dirty keys of the rickety, out-of- 
tune spinet piano that has the 
touch of a turn-of-the-century 
manual typewriter. Yes, music 
appreciation cannot be escaped 
by the CLC music student at any 
time. 

But now we are being 
threatened into losing these 
gracious privileges! Who is to 
blame for such a dastardly deed? 
Walt Miller, head of campus 
maintenance, rightfully takes the 
blame for the hi-jinx of his men, 
such as repairing the rooms, in- 
stalling acoustical tiles on walls 
and behind the pianos, and 



repainting. Long-needed renova- 
tion will continue steadily till 
Easter vacation, with related 
work projects planned for later 
in the spring. 

With luck, the resulting prac- 
tice rooms in the fall will have 
regulated thermostats between 
70 to 72 degrees F., at all times, 
better windows to guard against 
theft, small 3" x 6" door 
peekholes preventing interrup- 
tions by other students, and 
perhaps carpeting to deaden 
carried vibrations. 

After the proposed remodeling, 
the pianos themselves will tend 
to remain in better condition, no 
longer subject to diverse 
temperatures and atmospheric 
humidity. 

In order to keep the repaired 
rooms in the best possible condi- 
tion, students are asked td: 

1. Make sure the door is closed 
behind you as you practice and 
when vou leave, to conserve heat. 

2. Be wary of people outside of 
the CLC community entering the 
rooms, and ask them their 
business. Report your suspicions 
or any damages to maintenance 
security (ext. 351) during the 
day; in the evening contact 
Palmer Olson, 492-1442, or Walt 
Miller, 495-7359. Complaints 
about the condition of the pianos 
themselves should be given to the 
music secretary. 



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ITS TMCA**AJHJ tMMS RLVO 

10% OFF on Silts or . 
Scrvii with CLC 1.0. 



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FLOWERS 




2444 Thousand Oaks Boulevard 
Thousand Oaks, California 91360 



(805)497-4018 



*AY MIDDLETON 



ON iVMERICANA 



"America in Song 
and Story" will be 
presented by 

theatre star Ray 
Middleton as part 
of the Concert 
Lecture Series on 
Thursday, April 
3, 8:15 in the 
gym. 



A CLC 
Horse Tale 



NICOLA JULIAN 

The prospect of learning 
horsemanship is a special attrac- 
tion for many at CLC. Our 
college is presently equipped 
with 12 horses of its own (many 
of which have been donated by in- 
dividuals wishing to promote a 
horsemanship program), 
professional instruction by Mr. 
Jim Frazier, complete stable 
facilities, and an arena. 

Interested students are en- 
couraged to consider the 
available horsemanship classes. 
Beginners can learn English and 
Western equitation after some 
study about the horse itself. 
Students with previous ex- 
perience in riding may choose to 
take the intermediate class to 
improve their skill. 

The stables are within walking 
distance of the college — at the 
Northwest end of campus. They 
are situated beside the 
equestrian center of the Conejo 
Valley. Horse shows are held 
there (sponsored by the 
Equestrian Trails Incorporated) 
every 3rd Sunday of each month. 
To accommodate the ever- 
increasing attendance at these 
shows, the E.T.I, has found it 
necessary to construct a new 
arena. 

Visible progress has also begun 
in revising and expanding our ex- 
isting arena. The stable 
manager, Mr. Ray Stagner, ex- 
pects the project to be completed 
by the end of this month. The new 
arena will be much more 
"professional" and safe than the 
original temporary set-up. 

People who wish to are 
welcome to come see the great 
happenings in the more horse- 
oriented section of CLC!. 




Senior GRE 



Sen 
Hradu 
will 
April 
i nf or 
G r a d u 
the s 
Build 
in ta 
regis 
8. 



lor s 
at e 
be g 
26. 
mat i 
ate 
econ 
ing . 
king 
trat 



should note that the 
Record Examinations (GRE) 
iven at CLC on Saturday, Pa 

Registration forms and 
on are available from the 
Studies Office, located on 
d floor of the Administration 
Students who are interested 

the examinations must submit 
ion forms by Tuesday, April 



International Bicycle Center 

820 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD.. THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 91360 
(805) 495-6566 



BICYCLE SPECIALISTS 

SALES 

SERVICE 

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M A i ! 






PAGE 4 



KINGSMAN ECHO 




MARCH 21, 1975 



The Buck Stops Here! 



gi'KNTIN PANEK 

Have you ever wanted to be 
rich beyond your wildest 
dreams? How about breaking the 
hank jt Monte Carlo? Well, now 
I can! ' »'«>me to the weekly all- 
night poker games at the Palace 
01 the Conejo There you will 
meet the motliest group ot 
characters ever assembled on a 
Tuesday or Wednesday night (or 
any night ot the week for that 
matter). 

The reader is cautioned to 
come at his or her own risk 
however, as this crew has a fear- 
some reputation and has seen 
many a newcomer leave with his 
tail between his legs, poorer but 
wiser (I wonder how cafeteria 
lood will taste for a month) ? 

Anyway, if for no other reason, 
it's a cure for insomnia because, 
as you'll see, they are an ex- 
tremely dull and unexciting 
group as a whole, not to mention 
uneducated. There are eight who 
normally stick it out until 3 
o'clock in the morning, and there 
is a veritable plethora (sic > of in- 
side information regarding them 
which has heretofore not been 
revealed The names have been 
changed to protect the guilty: 

(1) El Harem: 5'8". 195 lbs. 
Ex-management major at CLC. 
Presently taking extension 
courses to receive his high school 
diploma. Well-versed in the man- 
ly art of needlepoint. Considers 



himself a ladies man. Favorite 
quote: "I never met a woman I 
didn't like! 

(2i Motormouth. .VIP. 160 lbs. 
One of our many and varied 
business majors. Can take a joke 
(in fact he has taken many.) 
Straight-arrow type, hangs 
around the malt shop a lot wear- 
ing his letterman's jacket. All- 
around nice guy. Favorite quote: 
"You shouldn't read into lines 
like that." 

(3) Captain Z: 6'2V. 190 lbs. 
Another business major, (how 
sickening.) Doesn't study, but 
gets the most out of the least. Not 
always tactful, so lately has been 
seen with ski-in-mouth. Favorite 
quote: "I'll be there at 9 o'clock 
sharp, gentlemen." 

(4) BigO: 6'0". 170 lbs. A P.E. 
major. Plays cards to help make 
payments on hot porsche. Will 
have to go an extra semester to 
do that. Awed by big city Thou- 
sand Oaks life after living in 
farm country most of his born 
years. Favorite quote: "Do 2 
pair beat a full house?" 

(5) Texas: 6'3". 180 lbs. P.E. 
major, loves afterschool sports. 
Big hit at parties and social 
events. Considers Yam Yad to be 
his greatest personal thrill. 
Favorite song: "Yellow Rose of 
Texas." Favorite quote: "Red is 
the color of my true love's hair." 

(6) 6'4". 190 lbs. A geology 
major; always collecting rocks. 



Ambition is to work as a dis- 
tributor for Terrible Herbst Oil 
Company after graduation; If not 
qualified for that will settle for 
being a cashier at Fast Gas. 
Favorite quote: "Shut the 
door#&',-: '" 

(7) Dr. Q.: 6'2". 178 lbs. 
History major; can't decide 
whether to be a teacher or a 
monk. Either way he will get 
plenty of sleep. Great imper- 
sonator. Does such famous per- 
sonalities as the Birdman of 
Alcatraz and Elmer Fudd. 
Favorite quote: "Spread the 
word." 

(8) Hollywood: 6'0". 180 lbs. 
Major is unknown to anyone on 
campus. He's the kind of guy 
who'd pull the drawstring on your 
pajamas and yell "Fire." After 
graduation, wants to become a 
pharmacist. Also, will offer to 
shave off his beard for a case of 
Oly. Favorite quote: "I never 
make a mistake." 

As you can readily see, the 
competition is stiff enough to 
drive away even the hardiest of 
gambling greats. So if you do 
decide to drop by. bring the pink 
slip to your car, and a checkbook. 
Even if this oldest of pasttimes 
does not improve your night life, 
you can say that you at least had 
the pleasure of meeting and 
mingling with the legends of the 
Lu, and a fine bunch of guys to 
boot 



In Search For Alternatives 




Sloppy Parking 
Hurts Everybody 



RRG AKF.RSON 

Where does the person who is 
concerned about the present and 
impending crises which face our 
nation and our world begin to 
make changes that may impede 
the momentum of growth and 
assert the value of permanence? 
Where does the questioning of 
this growth syndrome begin? And 
what is the departure point in 
this quest for alternatives? 

One could begin by pounding at 
the doors of the Federal Building 
in Los Angeles, hoping that the 
echoes bouncing through the 
giant corridors will reach some- 
one's ears. Or one could initially 
choose to speak accusing words 
and point a blaming finger at 
those mysterious evils called "in- 



(The Quest Begins) 

dustry,' "business," 

"technology," "society," and the 
"establishment." Yes, it is 
always easier to blame others 
and ask them to change. But at 
the outset of our search it would 
be wise for us to recall the poig- 
nant words of Christ in His Ser- 
mon on the Mount: "How can you 
say to your brother (or sister), 
'Let me take the speck out of 
your eye,' when there is the log in 
your own eye?" Change can only 
effectively begin with the self. 
Not until each of us have careful- 
ly considered how our personal 
lifestyles contribute to the ram- 
page of growth, and not until we 
have honestly begin to change 
ourselves, can we hope to make 
any significant changes in the in- 
stitutions of which we are a part. 
Contrary to the phrase popular- 
ized by the Gestalt psychologist. 



Fritz Pearls — "you do your 
thing and I'll do mine" — the way 
we live does have an influence on 
others ... our lifestyles can be in- 
struments of deatruction or heal- 
ing, but never are they "by 
chance." 

Furthermore, this change of 
self cannot begin with those in- 
different fringes of our lives that 
can come or go without our car- 
ing. Instead we must call into 
question the basics about the way 
we live: diet, mode of transpor- 
tation, *work recreation, educa- 
tion, housing, clothing... It is in 
this realm of the essentials that 
we must search for alternatives 
to the "assumed" and 
"accepted" so that our manner 
of living reflects our concern for 
the world in which we exist. 



Last week, the ECHO printed a 
picture with one line caption con- 
demming the sloppy and illegal 
parking of cars by students in the 
parking lots. 

Well, this problem has not been 
resolved despite threats of tow- 
aways or tickets, in fact, the 
problem is virtually campus 
wide. 

In the case of the picture, Mt. 
Clef Men's Dorm was in the 
background, but investigation 
has shown that all dorms ad- 
ministration parking areas, and 
classroom parking areas have 
similar problems. 

Many of the girls hog places or 



park sideways in spots, or drive 
in areas where there should be no 
driving; Many of the boys also 
hog places, but instead of parking 
sideways, they park in illegal 
zones blocking trash trucks or 
vehicular flow; administrators 
or guests of the college just plain 
Hog; and finally commuters or 
others who park near the 
classrooms park indiscriminate- 
ly or where they will. 

There is plenty of parking at 
this school, even if it is used cor- 
rectly or not. Either students and 
car drivers shape up, or tickets 
and tow-aways will be a reality 
with heavy fines to pay. 



Bank Notes 



Dear Ed: 

I thought that you might be the 
person to write to, since you are 
Bank of America's Student 
Relations Representative, and 
also a student at Cal Lutheran. 
Many banks offer a variety of 
services for students such as 
checking accounts and saving ac- 
counts, credit cards and 
educational loans. Today a bank 
is almost a necessity for 
students; however, we are often 
inexperienced in dealing with 
financial institutions so we have 
many unanswered — often unask- 
ed — banking questions. Also, we 
sometimes have problems with 
our bank or bank services. I think 
that if we knew more about bank- 
ing we could better decide which 
services we need, and from 
which bank we can obtain them. 
Can you help answer these 
questions and supply us with in- 
formation about student banking 
services? 

Hopefully, 

INTERESTED AT C.L.C. 

Dear Interested: 

I would be very happy to help. 
Part of my job as Student 
Relations Representative is to 
help students who have questions 
or problems with banking, and to 
supply bank management with 
feedback from students so that 
our services can be improved or 
changed to fit the need of our stu- 
dent customers. As a student at 



c 1 c . I am always pleased to be 
able to help the student Body 
whenever possible. We student 
"reps" have more of an ap- 
preciation for a student's 
problem than a regular bank of- 
ficer. We can, therefore, answer 
a student's question or help with 
a problem more easily and ac- 
curately than is usually possible. 

What does this mean to you? It 
means that when you have a 
question, you will get a straight 
shot, accurate answer. If you 
have a banking problem, I will 
try to solve it without any hassle. 
All you have to do is write to me 
at the Bank of America, P.O. Box 
1378. Thousand Oaks, and ask 
your question. The answer will be 
printed along with your letter in 
a new column in the Echo called 
"Bank Notes". If you have a 
complaint, problem, or question 
that won't wait, give me a call at 
495-7001, and you'll get an answer 
right away. 

Hopefully, "Bank Notes" will 
answer questions that a lot of 
C.L.C. students haven't been able 
to get answered elsewhere, and 
at the same time, create a better 
relationship between students 
and bankers. I'm looking forward 
to hearing from you. 



Sincerely, 
ED GODYCKI 

Student Relations Represen- 
tative 



Mark Van Doren Poety Prize 



Deadline: April 11 



1 



i 

Manuscript must contain 20 poems, 

I 

I any subject, any style. Give to 
I 

Dr. J. T. Ledbetter, Regents 11. 



- •• •* t ..-^.-.-« 



MARCH 



1975 



Easter Bunny Blues 




KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 5 



Godspell Audience 
Spellbound 



KATHRYN KOREWICK 

The band (Becky Jewell, Jeff 
Aslesen, Marshall Bowen, and 
Thom Tollerson) was set up in 
one corner of the stage, playing 
against a sea of faces painted 
assorted colors; right next to 
that was a realistic looking, 
rather shabby city, street behind 
a wire fence. It was against this 
backdrop that the CLC produc- 
tion of "Godspell" opened last 
Thursday in the Little Theatre. 

It was a unique production, and 
for several reasons. One of the 
most obvious was that rare com- 
bination of efforts on the part of 
those onstage and behind the 
scenes to create a show in which 
you were not aware of any one 
thing at a time. Everything 
seemed to blend so naturally, 
which leads to my observations 
about the company: they didn't 
"act," they "were." To watch 
them, you would never have 
thought cues existed. The name 
of the game was spontaneity. 

In this musical based on the 
Gospel according to St. Matthew, 
more precisely, various 
fragments of Christ's life begin- 
ning with his ministry and end- 
ing with his crucifixion, Chuck 
Connor portrayed Jesus. The rest 
of the cast moved through these 
fragments representing different 
Biblical figures; the rest of the 
time they were just Jim (Nel- 
son), Rick (Nelson), George 
(Willey), Ray (Hebel), Brent 
(Steinstra), Liz (Connor), 
Maripat (Davis), Lizabeth 
(Hazel), June (Drueding), and 
Vicki (Blume). However, during 
the first number, "Tower of 
"Bable," they all wore T-shirts 



with the names of great thinkers 
on them, such as Socrates, 
Nietzsche, and St. Thomas 
Aquinas. 

Although all of the musical 
numbers were good, there were 
three-Tower of Babble," 
"Bless The Lord," and "All For 
The Best,"— which have to be 
rated as outstanding, between 
the singing, dancing, and light- 
ing. The latter was not done in a 
conventional, but highly 
creative, fashion. It also helped 
to set a mood, from a bright light 
on Steinstra (who would portray 
Judas later in the play) as he said 
the last Beatitude to a red heart 
on one of the flats representing 
God's love. 

As a matter of fact, nothing 
about this production was con- 
ventional. It is set in 
Today— Jesus coming to modern 
man with the same message he 
had almost 2,000 years ago for 
men just as corrupt. The 
costumes are anything from a 
fringed dress to a Proposition C 
T-shirt to an army jacket to a 
strangly painted hard hat. il- 
lustrative perhaps of all the 
different types of people in the 
world. The dialogue was modern 
("Gee, Lord, if we'd known it 
was You, we'd have taken you 
down to MacDonald's for a sham- 
rock shake.") regarding the old 
problems of greed and hate. 

The action was not confined to 
the stage, but moved into the 
band area and the audience. Most 
of the entrances and exits were 
done through the theatre aisle 
rather than slipping backstage. 
There was also, to a degree, 
direct interplay with the 
audience. 



Revival of International Club 



Sharing — that's what CLC's 
International Club is all about. 
Sharing friendship, culture, 
political ideals between students 
of all nations, is the goal of this 
re-organized campus club. All 
students, both foreign and 
American are invited to join. 

Activities forecasted include 



an international art exhibit, a 
discussion on the Mid-East crisis 
with Arab and Israeli students, a 
buffet, variety show and cultural 
festival. 

If interested contact Abbas 
Manafic, 492-1518, May Jempibul, 
492--1942 or Dr.. Edmund at 
Regents 10. 



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I couldn't have chosen a better 
day for strolling down to the 
welfare office Seventy-two 
degrees, blue skies, birds sing- 
ing, no muggers in sight, hadn't 
been hit by a car yet. A perfect 
day. A small furry creature sur- 
prised me as I tripped over a 
curb in front of a pet store. 

•Care to buy a pencil, mis- 
ter?" 

"No thanks, I . . . say, you look 
familiar." 

•Well, I've been famous in my 
time. You know, the Easter 
animal; you might say I'm a 
yolk-man, or was, rather. 

'You mean the Easter Bun- 
ny?" 

"Egg-zactly ." 

"So that's who you are. What 
are you doing up here? Shouldn't 
you be at the equator or 
something, making all those 
goodies for the kids? I mean, this 
part of the year to you should be 
like December is to Santa." 

"Not anymore. I got laid off. 
The recession hit me hard." 

"A rabbit punch to the kidneys, 
eh?," I said chuckling, as he 
began to walk with me. 

"How'd you like a people punch 
in the chops?," he retorted, eye- 
ing me coldly. 

"I'm sorry, I couldn't help 
myself. So why were you laid 
off?" 

"Well," he said, staring down 
at his pencils, "it all started 
witn the cholesterol scare in the 
sixties, but it didn't start 
catching up with us till a few 
years ago. After the chickens 
boycotted ." 

"Why did they do that?" I 
suddenly felt stupid. 

"Easy. When people quit buy- 
ing eggs, the farmers panicked. 
So they cut down on expenses by 
lowering the chickens' salaries. 
Consequently, the chickens went 
on a hunger strike and refused to 
lay eggs. This was last year, and 
I had to lay off half of my bun- 
nies." 

"What did they do?" 

"The lucky ones found other 
jobs. The not-so-lucky ones 
became someone else's luck." 

"I can't think of who'd hire a 
hare-brain." 

"Watch it, I resemble that 



remark. Anyway, the rest of us 
lell back on kids' chocolate 
Easter eggs, and developed a 
strong coalition with the allied 
confectionary companies and the 
American Dental Association." 

"That sounded like a sweet 
operation. So why are you 
currently selling pencils?" 

"Oh, we fell into a cavity, if 
you'll pardon the expression. We 
were undermined by powerful 
lobbyists." 

"Whom?" 

"Parents who didn't like the 
idea of buying dentures for their 
10-year-olds. They drove us back 
into the briar patch. I mean, 
what did they want us to put in 
those baskets — toothpaste?" 

"What's going to happen to 
those millions of disappointed 
kids on Easter?" 

"There's not much I can do 
about that. I don't have an egg- 
shaped vitamins," so I suppose 
they'll have to settle for 
Trident." 

As we neared the welfare of- 
fice. I asked him if he planned to 
sell pencils for very long. Paus- 
ing thoughtfully, he replied. "At 
least I'm working, but I guess I 
could become a mathematics 
teacher. After all, everyone 



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IN AIR FORCE ROTC 



knows us rabbits are great at 

"Don't say it. I've got a 
headache that's multiplying." 

Indeed it had — the welfare of- 
fice was closed. 

'That's what you get for being 
a welfare chiseler. he said 
arrogantly. "I'll see you later, 
maybe after you get a job and 
decide to work for a living." He 
began to walk away. 

"Wait." I called after him. 
"How would you like to join me 
for lunch?" 

"Thanks anyway, but I'd better 
be going," he replied. 

But I wouldn't let him refuse. 

By the way., the stew was 
great, and I even kept his pencils. 



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PAGE 6 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



MARCH 21, 1975 




Track: Total wipeout as 
opponents annihilated 



Gary Bowman and Mike Prewitt, both 
Basketball MVP's at Sports Banquet. 

Badminton champs 



This month's rains are not the only things beating, smashing and 
destroying. CLC Track and Field has started this year on a winning 
note by defeating Cal Tech, Point Loma, and Claremont Colleges 
(125-20) in dual meets. 

The match against Claremont, held here Sat. March 1, was of no 
doubt from the starting gun. CLC swept the non-scoring hammer 
as a portent of things to come, with Skip Piechocinski throwing 
133" W\ Ken Edwins 99' 3Vi"; and Bart Gudmunson 99* 1". 

New school records were set by Wigton in the Shot Put (52' 
5W), Johnson in the Pole Vault (13' 6") and by Weeks in the High 
Jump (6' 7"). 

The complete meet rundown is as follows: 



CLC No. 1 and No. 2 teams 0:44 

Blum and Wester 4:38 

Rihn (192* 7"), Lopez, McShane 

Wigton (52' 5Vfe"), Burkheimer, Piechocinski 

Rihn (16.2). Allan (3rd) 

Acosta (51.9) 

Johnson (13' 6"), Van Auker, Davis 

Fields (10.0), Rulenz, Haynes 

Wigton (151' 8V), Burkheimer, Piechocinski 

Whitney (2:01.9) 

Cox (20' V 2 "), Davis, Stormo 

Allen (58.9), Grant 

Cox (41* 2V4"), Rulenz, Stormo 

Haynes (2nd) 

Wee"ks (6' 7"), Davis, Zulauf 

Palcic (15:65), Schneideriett 

CLC (3:31.2) 



Score 




Macks 




5-0 


440 Relay 


13-1 


Mile 


22-1 


Javelin 


31-1 


Shot Put 


37-4 


120 HH 


42-8 


440 


51-8 


PV 


60-8 


100. 


69-8 


Discus 


74-12 


880 


83-12 


LJ 


91-13 


440 IH 


100-13 


Triple J 


103-19 


220 


112-19 


HJ 


120-20 


3-Mile 


125-20 


Mile ReU 



Sports 



A better-than-expected turnout 
signed up for a badminton tour- 
nament last week. Students in- 
terested in competing signed up 
for doubles or men's/woman's 
singles. 

Winners of the games were: 
doubles — Rolf Bell and Sue 
Hoffman, men's singles — Andy 
Brines and woman's singles — 
Rhonda Paulson. 

Organized by Karen Alex- 
ander, intramurals director, 
games were narrowed down by 
"single elimination." With the 
number of participants and 
limited time available in the 
gym, it would have been imprac- 
tical to use any other method. 

The equipment was set up by 



gym director. Ken •Colonel" 
Wodd. He remarked that "there 
was lots of interest and everyone 
seemed to have a good time 
playing.' Asked whether 
referees were present, Colonel 
replied, "no, we left it up to the 
players to use ^their own 
judsgment." 

The purpose of the tournament 
was to get students involved in 
athletic activity. The games 
provided a good break in the 
"dull routine" for both players 
and spectators. 

Because of the apparent in- 
terest and talent, this event will 
be scheduled next year. Start 
practicing now — and YOU may 
be a '76 Badminton Champion!! 



KB A 

Draft Results 



CLC BASEBALL TEAM 
BESET BY HARDSHIPS 



By Quentin Panek 



KBA DRAFT 
By BILL FUNK 



Drafting of team members and 
practice games were held this 
last week for the Kingsmen 
Basketball Association. Here is 
the order of picks; made from 1- 
11, then back again to 1 until 
prospective players were ex- 
hausted. 



Hank Bauer No. 1 — 



Odus 
Caldwell, Mike Kirkpatrick, Walt 
Seeman, Steve Wheatly, Bob 
McAllister, Bob Wright, Lewis 
Agajanian, Brower Foster, and 
Gary Louenberg. 

Dave Brobeck No. 2 



Team No. 3 (Morgan Parill) — 



Tim Sweeney. Jeff Talbert, Phil 
Kopp, Robin Dugall, Am Conrad, 
Dave Barrett, Mark Balsely, Tim 
Staple, and Williams (first name 
unknown). 



Team No. 4 (Mark Winters) — 



Rich Lockhard, Chris Jones, Jim 
Hanson, Greg Range, Bob Parks, 
John Lenhardt, Steve Hubauer, 
Mauk Decker, and Pat Fox. 



Schich, Jeff Ross, John Curtis, 
Matt Peterson, and Carl Wenck. 

No. 7 (Don Richardson) 

— Tom Haman, Quentin Panek, 
Mack Beckham, Harry Hendrick. 
Steve Ullman, Dave Cook, Den- 
nis D'Ambrogio. Mike Bell. 

Team No. 8 (Mark Roberts) — 

Steve Nelson. Steve Sterling, 
Pablo Lorenzi, Bob Nelson, Ar- 
tie Green, Charles McShane, Jim 
Walker, and Brent Sandburg. 



Team No. 5 (Tom Kirkpatrick) Team No. 9 (Ray Fields) — 



The Kingsmen baseball team, 4-7 
on the year and most recent losers 
to Cal Poly San Luis Obispo 11-5, 
play their next home game 
tomorrow on the north field. 



CLC had to use four pitchers 
against Cal Poly as Mike molina 
started and gave up four runs. The 
Kingsmen closed to 4-3, but pitcher 
Terry Nielsen gave up four more 
runs. Jim Reed and Steve Weld 
finished up the game. 



Problems have plagued the 
team. Because of the inclement 
weather, the team has not been 



— Don 

Weeks, Paul Egge, Dave 

Nankivell, Matt Basolo, Bill 

able to practice with any regulari- Pavel, Rich Lopez, Brian 

ty Webber, and Kent Adney. 



— Lavannes Rose, Paul Pinke, 
Rolf Bell, Paul Marsh, Paul 
Blaze, Mike McKeown, Jack 
Gabus, Randy Thompson, and 
Mask Staple. 

Team No. 6 (Greg Williamson) 

— Corky Ullman, Craig Hanson, 
Dave Sanders, Rick Rezac, John 



There have also been three or 
four costly injuries to key players. 

As a result, there are four 
freshmen seeing a lot of action, and 
the team is not fielding a very ex- 
perienced squad as in recent years. 
Hank Bauer, the team's bet hitter 
also quit the team, leaving a large 
gap in the batting order. 



Last Saturday, the team traveled 
to San Diego for a doubleheader 
with USIU. 




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PARTS SERVICE 
(806)496-7070 



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Creighton Van Horn, Doug Rihn, 
Kavin Francis, Gary Pederson, 
Mark Ryan, Donovan Grant, 
Mike Harvey, and Pat Mitchell 



Team No. 10 (Mark MUler) - 

Jim Garman. Jeff Heise, Kent 
Poppe, Eric Hellsten. Larry 
Waddell, Mike Bartosch, Jim 
Rousch, and Chuck Currier. 

Team No. 11 (John Blum) - 

Bob Hanson, Doug Richardson, 
Eddie Rulenz, Scott Knudten, 
Roger Martinson, Mike Haas, 
Joel Carty, and Russ Gordon. 

Besides these 11 student 
teams, a faculty team that is 
largely anonymous comprises 
Team No. 12 or Faculty. Play for 
all teams begin after vacation. 



MARCH 21, 1975 



K.1NUOMCN conu 



rrtu c 





Photos by Carl Wenck 



WOMEN'S 
BASKETBALL 




The CLC Woman's 
Basketball team, 
led by Eddie Gas- 
kamp and Jackie 
Beatty, has poste* 
an 8-5 record with 
one game to play. 

The squad paced 
by Gaskamp's 16,. 
and Cindy Jewels l 
10 beat Pomona Pit 
zer two weeks ago 
49-18, crushed La 
Verne 59-21, and 
lost to Whittier 
54-46. 

Then in most re- 
cent times, CLC 
played home and 
away to Westmont 
winning both times 
83-16 and 59-15. 

Gaskamp was high 
scorer both times 
with 27 and 23. 



Close behind were 
Karen Alexander 
21 and 11, Cindy 
Jewel 17 and 4, 
Nancy Munguia 13 
and 12m 

Other members 
are Rhonda Paulson 
Mary Collier, Ter- 
ry Haynes, and 
Beatty. 

Coach for the 
second year is Miss 
Lynne ' Hanlon , 
and second year 
trainer is Gail 
Goepf ert . 

The team was in- 
vited to the post 
season SCWIAC tour 
ney last week, but 
didn't play. It is 
the first time a 
Woman's Basketball 
Team has made play 
offs in history. 






PAGE 8 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



MARCH 21, 1975 



Editorial 



Booze Rebuttal 



MIKE KIRKFATRICK 

In the last issue of the Echo 
there appeared an editorial by 
Kathryn Korewick concerning 
the Mcohol Proposal which has 
been sent to the administration I 
am not usually inspired to res- 
pond in kind to a written editorial 
but this is an exception — an ex- 
ception spurred by the inac- 
curate data and the conclusions 
drawn on that data which were 
presented in the editorial. 

To begin with Kathryn, I 
recommend that before you 
make an assumption based on 
tact, you'd better get those facts 
straight. I quote from the 
previous article: "The results 
showed that the majority of peo- 
ple tavoring relaxed alcohol laws 
at CLC also favored a clause ask- 
ing permission from an RA or 
Head Resident before having a 
party. Of the .'{74 people who 
voted in favor of the resolution, 
only D4 wanted no restrictions of 
any kind. If only 94 had voted for 
restrictions, well, the ad- 
ministration WOULD have 
reason not to want to consider 
relaxing the laws. But as the case 
stands, most of those who voted 
yes were responsible enough to 
see where no restrictions could 
cause trouble." 

The figures as you have 
represented them are incorrect 
Yes. 374 did vote "yes" overall; 
280 (56.27*) voted "yes" to the 
entire proposal, including the 
party waiver (which you have 
termed the "permission 
clause"), and 94 (18. 9', ) voted 
"yes" without the party waiver. 
Another 24.9'; voted "no" to the 



entire proposal 

If you had carefully read the 
recommendation you would know 
that the party waiver does NOT 
mean that a person asks permis- 
sion from an RA or Head Resi- 
dent to have guests over for a 
party. Rather, the recommenda- 
tion was structured to permit 
consumption of alcoholic 
beverages by those over 21 within 
their respective dorm rooms 
without need of "permission". 
That's what the proposal is all 
about. The party waiver is 
something to be used sparingly 
and on special occasions such as 
a 21st birthday or even a dinner 
party where wine is to be served. 
It applies NOT to the dorm room 
but to areas which are off-limits 
to alcohol most of the time, i.e., 
the foyer, study room, lounge, etc. 

Those 94 people who voted 
"yes' without the party waiver 
• of which I was one) did not. as 
you implied, vote in favor of no 
restrictions. The recommenda- 
tion without the waiver would 
permit drinking only in the dorm 
room and nowhere else. Thus 
those who voted "yes" to the 
whole proposal were actually 
voting for LESS restrictions than 
those who voted "yes" without 
the party waiver. This does not 
agree with your conclusion. You 
stated that those who voted "yes 
were voting for more restrictions 
than those who voted "yes" 
without the party waiver. 

This brings me to another 
question: That of responsibility. 
You asserted that, "... there are 
many responsible people on CLC. 
Oidn't the majority "yes" vote 
say that much?" This conclusion 



implies that those 94 people who 
voted for the proposal without 
the party waiver were somehow 
less responsible individuals than 
the others who had voted "yes". 
Personally. I talked it 'over with 
roommates and friends before I 
made up my mind. I weighed the 
consequences of all three choices 
and analyzed carefully before 
marking my "X" on the ballot. I 
would say that most of those who 
voted as I did also thought about 
what they were doing. (I am 
assuming that to have voted 
"yes" without the party waiver, 
one would have had to known 
what the party waiver was.) I re- 
sent your implication that this 
makes me less responsible than 
someone who voted differently 
on the issue. To me. responsibili- 
ty means thinking before acting 
— not blindly marking "yes". I 
do not suggest that those who 
voted "yes" were not responsible 
in their actions but only point out 
that those who qualified their 
vote were no less responsible 
than their fellows. This also goes 
tor those who voiced their opi- 
nion as they, saw fit and voted 
"no" on the proposal. For all we 
know, they might be the most 
responsible of us all. 

I now look back to one of your 
previous statements: "If oniy 94 
had voted in favor of restrictions, 
well, the administration WOULD 
have reason not to want to con- 
sider relaxing the laws." If we 
apply this logic to what I have 
already stated before, then the 
administration DOES have 
reason not to want to consider 
relaxing the laws. All I can say is 
touche'. 




Violence on the Rise 



Congratulations 
to The Echo 



To the Editor of the Kingsman 
Echo 

As I was perusing the last issue 
of the Echo (March 7, 1975) and 
concluding it was the best issue 
this year, I resolved to write my 
congratulations to the staff. Can 
you imagine my consternation 
and grief when I then happened 
upon one of the most scurrilous 
statements ever to appear in 
print? (I would call it an error, 
but I cannot conceive of it's hav- 
ing been accidental.) 

I refer to the story on the 
Junior Class Leg Sale, in which it 
is falsely and maliciously stated 
that the undersigned's "skinny, 
hairy pair of legs" sold for a cer- 
tain amount. That some of my 
hair (which after all, is nothing 
more than dead cells of some 
sort) seems to be mis-located, I 
can't very well deny. However, 
for my legs to have been describ- 



for your continued good efforts. | covery of "* own is™™"*." 
Rnnfw '& k r, n, n rno $ - from "Discourse On Method" 

Sean'tf sKfX.rs | * *« °"™«* 

Editor's note: Thank you very w 
much, Dean. I received many t& Lee Belgum 

like 8} Bruce Richter 



By XYZ 

I recently scanned the latest 
edition of the Los Angeles TV 
guide, and to be frank, it scared 
the hell out of me. Is the whole 
U.S.A. addicted to cop shows? Or 
is this one of those "give 'em 
what's best for em" tactics in- 
itiated by some moron who 
doesn't have to watch what he 
programs for 20 million people 
Let's look at the situation 
realistically. Glamorizing big- 
time violence (that's Hollywood 
at its best) tends to add a 
stimulus for wayward-prone in- 
dividuals. TV provides an im- 
petus of violence which is 
accepted and nurtured by young 
viewers. The FCC has realized 
this, but in trying to take correc- 
tive action they tripped over 
their shadows. Instead of chang- 
ing formats and themes to 
suggest morals and ethics — 
which are badly needed at this 
time — they have metamorpho- 
sised Bonnie and Clyde with Ko- 
jak by simply flip-flopping the 
role of the law. 

In the late sixties, some 
network bigwigs apparently got 
the notion we were worshipping 
the wrong kind of heroes, so they 
put blue uniforms on them and 
told them they were still the good 
guys, except this time they en- 
forced the laws, but still in the 
jugular. 

As most of us know, the results 

have been disastrous. The Reeds 

and MalJoys, the Banaceks and 

Petrocellis ad nauseum are just 

"So soon as I had achieved the S a f. barfingly real as our current 

entire course of study at tJie close $ * n, P of sta £. which suddenly 

of which one is usually received $ brings us to the point: Why do we 

into the ranks of the learned,... I « nave t0 watcn ^ s cra P ? 

found myself embarrassed with * XYZ is a traditional byline for 

so many doubts and errors that it * an anonymous Echo reporter 

seemed to me that the effort to jjj who will probably fear for his life 

instruct myself had no effect jj after publication of this story 

other than to the increasing dis- 



HAPPY EASTER! ! ! 



Q 



•l ' 



ed as skinny" has done such £Sfe!S^5=5=»=538gS3fe*&&feSg3S^ 
violence to the truth as to cause ft As graduation nears. We as ' 
me, for the first time, to question ■» seniors agree with the sentiment 
the viability of some of our first Sj ex pressed in the early 
amendment protections. « seventeenth century by Rene 

Of course, you could not have S Descartes: 
known that while 1 was in Africa, »[ 
the good people of Liberia 8) 
referred to me as Konah Kaw. or 
roughly "log legs." I have nice, 
sturdy legs. I would be glad to 
grant an interview in which this 
could be indisputably 
demonstrated. 

In spite of all of the above. I 
still wish to congratulate you and ■ 
your staff on an unusually fine 
issue of the Echo, and thank you 



anyway. 



Why indeed? 

For us to gain better insight on 
this dilemma, let's proceed to the 
genesis The following is a 
typical conversation in what is 
known as a network "think- 
tank 

"Well JB. what do you think of 
this new pilot'.' Can we run it into 
a series?" 

What's it called again?" 

"Gestapo Story. 

' ' Hmm. Catchy title, but do you 
think Daley would appreciate us 
using his force's nickname?" 

"Why not? It's about them." 

"I see. Good, good. But how 
come only six people were killed 
in this episode? If this show's go- 
ing to make it we need more 
deaths, Ted. And not poisonings 
either. The viewers are starting 
to complain about them. They 
want mutilation, dammit. Oh, 
and lots of curse words too. The 
kids really go for those. Write 
that down. Ted 

"Check, JB. More curse words. 
By the way, which ones are 
allowed?" 

"Well, you've got hell, and 
damn..." 

"What about SOB?" 

"Not yet. Hopefully next 
year." 

"Check. Does that wrap it up, 
JB?" 

"I think we've got time for 
another pilot." 

"OK, take your pick. We've got 
Fascist Lady. Nazi Patrol, or 
Commie Killers. Which one do 
you want?" 

"How about Nazi Patrol? We 
still have a slot open for Saturday 
morning, don't we?" 

"JB, ALL these shows are 
scheduled for Saturday mor- 
ning. ' 

"Good. They're the best car- 
toons I've seen since Mighty 
Mouse." 



Thank you Jean Gerrard, reporter on the Echo staff and Jeff 
Aslesen. emigrant from Minnesota to Hanford. California, for inviting 
your professor for lunch. Not only did he enjoy the company but the 
food as well. It's almost as good as home cooking and has variety as 
Swell. 



such comments, and would 

.. .hank everyone. U2£^£g£«W«J!»*«« 



Dr. Thomas J. Maxwell 



Kingsaen Echo 

The Fourth Estate Publication 

of the Assoc iated Student Body of 

California Lutheran College* 

Thousand Oaks, California 913&0 



The EEMO 



VOLUME XVII 



NUMERO UNO 



TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1975 



Jf ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FRINT TO PIT * THE TRUTH, THE WHOLE TRUTH, AND WHAT THE HECK'S THE TRUTH* 





p«cn!!?,T£S ES ° F MARK A ' M ATHEWS.. WAS HE REALLY A SPLIT 
nu ™ DN f ALITY « RIV.FN.TO FITS OF JEALOUS RACE. M IS THE MAN 
ON THE LEFT REALLY A PACIFIC LUTHERAN "PLANT" SENT TO CLC ON 

A MISSION OF DESTRUCTION? 



PRESIDENT 

MATTEWS 
RETIRES 



Quietly, almost without notice, 
California Lutheran College 
President Mark A. Matthews 
retired last night. 

Mark A. Matthews was born in 
a one room log cabin on a grey 
December morning. The exact 
date is unknown as the records 
were lost in the great Chicago 
Fire. 

Mark's wagon train was 
destroyed by an Indian attack as 
it crossed the western frontier 
and he was taken captive by the 
Pawnee tribe, with whom he liv- 
ed for approximately 16 years. 
The exact date is unknown as the 
records were lost in the great 
Shoshone Fire. 

Matthews then walked across 
Death Valley where he was met 
on the other side by his great 
aunt Matilda who had been 



patiently waiting tor the arrival 
of the Mattews' wagon train for 
the 16 years or more that Mark 
was a captive of the Pawnees. 
They immediately went out for a 
hamburger. This particular ham- 
burger was to change the entire 
course of Mark's young life, for it 
was at this time that he gained 
all of his valuable experience in 
high finance. 

As a cashier for Jack-in-the- 
Box, Matthews recieved all the 
experience necessary and it was 
only a matter of time until his 
application for enrollment was 
accepted at California Lutheran 
College where he hoped to begin 
his education towards a 
Bachelor's degree in Accounting 
but as fate would have it, there 
was a mix-up in the registrar's 
office and instead of being 
accepted as a student, Matthew's 



was approved lor the job of 
College President. The exact 
reasons for the mix-up are unfor- 
tunately lost due to destruction of 
the records in the great Conejo 
Fire. 



At his inaugaration, President 
Mattews' speech of acceptence 
ran exactly four words: "Gee, 
thanks a lot." 

And now, after all too brief a 
reign, last night President 
Matthews reired. 

When asked by the Kingsmen 
Echo for a comment Matthews 
said: 

' ' I don't know what the big deal 
is. I retire every night at 11:30." 

And with that. Matthews said 
goodnight and went to bed. 




Steepee Receives Safe 
Driving Award 



Political science instructor, 
Jonathan Steepee was the 
recipient of the Howard J. 
Huckster safe driving award 
presented by Allen Mack of the 
California Highway Patrol dur- 
ing a ceremony in Lompoc, Calif. 



The award consists of a bronze 
statuette holding a Mars bar with 
a bite taken out of it 

Pictured above is Steepee 
himself moments after the 
award was bestowed upon him. 



PAGE 




KINGSM1-N ECHO 



APRIL 1. 1975 



News Briefs 



Hot Flashes 



C 



Take A Professor To Bed 
Program Inaugerated 



Due to the overwhelming 
response given to the "Take a 
Professor to Lunch program, 
Ron Kragthorpe, Dean of Student 
Affairs, has decided to initiate a 
"Take a Professor to Bed" 
program. 
Under this program, a student 



may take a professor home to 
spend the night for only half the 
regular fee. Off campus students 
need only pay $1.75. 

So take the professor of your 
choice home for the night 
tonight. Sweet Dreams. 



Exchange Student Wins 
Peabody Award 



m 

Alvin Arvin Allen 
Height: 5 ft. 1 in. 
Weight: 76 pounds. 
Hair: Yes. 
Eyes: Definitely. 



Diane Flyspeck, sophomore 
P.E. major from Potatoe, North 
Dakota, was the recipient of the 
coveted Peabody Award. The 
presentation was made before a 
board of retired Spanish In- 
quisitors in Spinach, Idaho. 

The award is given each year 
in honor of James T. Peabody, in- 



ventor of the incandessant 
chickpea. 

The Peabody Award includes a 
working model of Peabody' s first 
electric chickpea, along with a 
cash award of 12,000 kopecks. It 
is presented annually to a deser- 
ving student for suffering the 
slings and arrows of outrageous 
fortune. 



Alvin Arvin Allen alias Arvin 
Allen Allen alias Allen Alvin Ar- 
vin alias Allen Allen Allen is 
wanted in connection with the 
mysterious disappearance of in- 
tellegence from college cam- 
puses across the country and 
abroad. Previously, Allen's ac- 
tivities were restricted to a few 



Southern and Midwestern states, 
but it now appears that he has 
moved his activities to the Thou- 
sand Oaks area of California. 

Alvin Arvin Allen is to be con- 
sidered armed and dangerous. If 
you see him do not try to ap- 
prehend by yourself but call the 
FBI. 



Mid-Semester 
Grade Reports 



According to Dean Harlan 
Harlas of California Lutheran 
College's Committee on 
Midiocrity and Banal affairs, 
75% of CLC students are below 
the intellectual poverty line and 1 
out of every 4 students is 
classified as legally bland. Says 
Harlas: "This should put to rest 
any fears that we're turning into 
a nation of potheads cruising the 
streets in bookmobiles looking 
for handouts." 



Action is being taken by Presi- 
dent Matthews later this month 
to make Velveeta the college's 
official cheese. A last ditch effort 
to substitute Wispride by six 
Wisconsin Interim students was 
defeated. 



After extensive research, in- 
vestigators with the Pure Food 
and Drug Administration have 
come up with a list of potentially 
dangerous elements, which, un- 
like mercury and cadmium, have 
never been found in any amounts 
in the food we eat. 

The list includes technetium, 
promethium, neptunium, lawren- 
cium, einsteinium, 

mendelvedium and americum. 



After an initial review of the 
mid-semester grade reports, 
Linka Johnson, registrar, has 
reported that no one at CLC is 
passing. 

"We might as well all go 
home," stated Ms. Johnson at a 
press conference today. "With no 
one passing, the college will be 
closed by the end of the week." 
When asked if there was anything 



that the students could do to re- 
main in school, Ms. Johnson 
remarked, "It's hopeless. It's 
impossible. We thought for a mo- 
ment up in the registrar's office 
that George Willey was going to 
pass a music class, but . ..." At 
his point, Ms. Johnson began sob- 
bing so fiercely that it was im- 
possible to understand what she 
was saying. 



Administrative Assistant 

Named 




Panchield Grespick has been 
named by President Ford as ad- 
ministrative assistant to the 
Kingsmen Echo. 

Mr.. Grespick received his 
Bachelor of Arts degree from 
Pepperdine University where he 
majored in accounting and was 



financial advisor to Pepperdine 
president, William Banowsky. 

With his financial wizardry 
attested to by both Banowsky and 
the President of the United 
States himself, Mr. Grespick 
seems to the the ideal choice for 
bolstering the Echo's sagging 
economy. 



R( 



eai lemon ridvor... 



fl, 



«a»> 



9* 




%& 



CLOTHES 
100% Off 



Featured in our 
Bargain Paneled Basement 

THIS WEEK ONLY 

AT 

STANLEY KLEIN'S DEPARTMENT 

HOUSE 

351 Maple Grove Lane 



-t 



Mortimer Martin, famed ven- 
triloquist and his dummy, Peter, 
will appear one night only at the 
Barn on April 1st 1975. Mort has 
been called a genius and a ture 
master of ventriloquism by 
critics across the globe and CLC 
is truly honored by his presence. 

The Echo was fortunate to get 
a telephone interview with Mor- 
timer Martin. Our first question 
of course was "How did you 
become such an overnight 
success?" 

"Well that's a long story." 
Mortimer began. "You see, my 
twin brother Peter and I were 
once big game hunters in Africa. 
One day, while stalking the 
native asparagus, we chanced 



upon a jungle witch doctor 
trapped in a tree trunk. My 
brother and I released him and in 
return he granted each of us a 
wish. Peter wished for a million 
dollars and in a flash there it 
was. A million dollars in cash 
right at his feet. Then it was my 
turn to wish. Now, I didn't want 
money or anything like that, so I 
wished instead for something 
I've wanted all my life. But the 
witch doctor misunderstood me 
and . . . well to make a long story 
short, my poor brother Peter was 
reduced in stature to a mere 12 
inches. The witch doctor dis- 
appeared before we could do 
anything about it. I took him to a 
specialist . . . cont. on page 8 



"-:? 




real lemon taste... 



in lemon-fresh, 



emon-scented 



LEMONS 

With the juice of one whole lemon in every one! 



THE AMERICAN LEMON COUNCIL 



* *-^»- •-**_• •--^••-^.-•'■fc. ••* 



APRIL 1. 1975 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 3 




COL. THROCKMORTON VAN DER WAAL 
AS HE APPEARS IN HIS PRESERVED 

STATE 

Throckmorton 

Vanderwaal 
Memorial To Be 
Erected Here 



The rich and famous Col. 
Throckmorton Van Der Waal, 
recently hospitalized due to an 
overdose of Sanka, died yester- 
day in Inglewood's Our Lady 
Queen of Hoboes Hospital and 
Massage Parlour. 

Col. Throckmorton Van Der 
Waal was a longtime beneficiary 
of California Lutheran College 
and served on the Board of 
Regents for 63 years. He frequent 
visits to the campus were always 
welcomed by the students and 
I'm sure that none of us will ever 
forget the time he rode down the 
cafeteria stairs on a horse 
shouting something about the 
Confederacy and Communism. 

A memorial site will be built in 
the shape of a huge frankfurter 
and will stand over 7 feet tall. 



The memorial will be located in 
the fire circle between the CUB 
and the Gym, where Col. Van 
Der Waal spent so many leisure- 
ly hours fishing. The memorial 
will be made of polished marble 
and will cost an estimated 21 
thousand dollars. Cost of the 
operation is covered by the 
Lutheran Brotherhood Insurance 
Group. 

In addition to the memorial, 
the Van Der Waal family has 
generously donated the Col's 
body to the college where it will 
stand on display in a glass case 
located somewhere in the Ad- 
ministration Building. Col. Van 
Der Waal has been expertly stuff- 
ed and autographed by the 
numerous friends, relatives and 
well-wishers present at his 
death. 



Make beer oat of urine. 

Just add our secret formula "beer starter" 
to urine and fermentation will be complete 
within an hour. In 
another hour your 
beer will be aged 
and ready to drink. 
Add a few drops of 
our "head starter," 
shake beer, and a 
head will form. 
Foolproof method. 
Strong, real beer 
taste. Developed by 
famous German 
brewmaster now 
living in South Af- 
rica. 50 dourl for 6 
starter packets. 

Homo-Brew, Box G, Am Timan, Chad 89443 




FREE 
MEDICAL ADVICE 

by Dr. Shelby Fountain, D.D.S. 



Since time began, medical science 
has been continually baffled by the 
organ we have come to know as the 
liver. Is it a muscle? Is it an organ? Is 
it permanently fixed or does it float 
around? It's quite an interesting study, 
and more than a few prominent doc- 
tors have devoted a great deal of re- 
search (and won themselves some 
Nobel Prizes for their troubles, I might 
add) on this indeterminate of the in- 
nards. We do know this about the 
liver, though: If you take it out, the pa- 
tient will become blind just before he 
dies. But we don't know why. What 
connection could there be between the 
eyesight and the liver? Some doctors 
have proposed that there is a connec- 
tive nerve linking the liver with the 
eyes. Other doctors, however, have 
dismissed this as a lot of rubbish, 
claiming that in all their work with 
livers they've never seen anything that 
resembles a nerve leading away and 



up from the liver. Another thing we 
have found about the liver is that if 
you leave a piece of masking tape at- 
tached to it, sew the patient up, and 
go in a month later, the masking tape 
will be gone. Did the liver consume 
it? Again, two schools of thought: yes, 
it did, and no, it didn't; the masking 
tape simply dropped off and fell down 
into the colon somewhere. 

A number of readers have ex- 
pressed to me that they don't really 
care what the liver does or does not 
do. All they're concerned about is 
when the liver, acting on its own, dis- 
tends, or sticks out, causing an un- 
sightly bulge above the waistline. To 
them, I give this advice: Take your left 
hand and with your three longest 
fingers, gently push it back in and 
then raise your belt line up to block 
its reemergence. 

Next month we'll be addressing 
new Asian strains of mononucleosis. 




THE CLC BOARD OF REGENTS SHORTLY 
AFTER' THEIR MOMENTOUS DECISION 

Board of Regents Approves 
Alcohol on Campus 



In an emergency session that 
lasted only 5 minutes, the 
California Lutheran College 
Board of Regents voted un- 
animously in favor of a change in 
college policy concerning 
alcoholic beverages on campus 
as Drooosed by CLC students. 

"In fact we decided to go one 



step further," stated rionaia 
Kagamuffin, CLC Regent from 
Gainesburger, Colorado. "We 
decided to lift all restrictions 
altogether and at this very mo- 
ment, Mark A. Mattews is 
negotiating with Jocko's of West- 
minster for an on-campus 
franchise of that world famous 
bar and grill." 



The momentous decision came 
as a complete shock to many and 
according to one anonymous 
mother, "It's the end of the 
world!" 

The regents reached their deci- 
sion at 10:20 p.m. and im- 
mediately adjourned to 
"Lawyer's" for a drink. 



WMC 10W HOY 
TJW»WG CO/ARMY 

gtutt o| iLe iTlonkixft, Ttlacao PLont: llf-lbab 



YTOPONS 
NJIRC071C& 



PAGE 4 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



APRIL 1,1975 



Amazing 
Health Discovery 



Sports 



» 







sj StartingJLine-Up 



New Scientific 
Filter 

If you can't or don't want to quit 
smoking but are worried about the 
consequences, there is now a FOOL- 
PROOF way for ABSOLUTELY SAFE 
SMOKING. Remarkable invention by 
European scientist takes the worry 
out of inhaling FOREVER. Smoke 
passes out of cigarette, then into 
special cagelike filter section con- 
taining live white laboratory rat. 
Rat gets the cancer, you get the 
smoking pleasure. When rat be- 
comes sickly, simply throw out anc 
replace. Average rodent good foi 
a month's smoking. Enjoy smoking 
again and give your health a break 
at the same time. Unconditional!) 
approved by famous Columbia Uni 
versity! ORDER NOW! Scientific 
filter-kit includes filter cage, 4 rats 
and 6-month supply of food pellets 
Send $19.95, postage included, to 
MIK-O-DON PRODUCTS, Box 99 
Grand Central Station, N.Y. 10044 




The starting line-up for the 1975 
Kingsmen baseball team has 
been named bv head coach Mar- 
vin Schteen. "We've had a rough 
time trying to decide which peo- 
ple to put out there on the old 
diamond," commented Coach 
Schteen. "But finally we decided 
not to play anyone from CLC at 
all, but instead recruited the en- 



tire Cucamonga Chipmunks 
team." 

Pictured from left to right are: 
Harlod Peen, Bob Bee, Lance 
Rentzle. Gerald Ford, Dwight D. 
Kickenbacker, Amos Anandy and 
Lou "Stickey" Wickett. 

"We're really looking forward 
to a top-notch year and hope that 
you all come out to the games," 
commented Coach Schteen. 






Lil Lopez announced today, the 
addition of a Bakery to the 
cafeteria. Construction on the 
new facility will begin im- 
mediately. 

"We got a tremendous deal and 
it was a regular steal." stated 
Ms. Lopez. "Dolly Madison call- 
ed me up and said I could have 
the entire Los Angeles outfit if I 
would pick it up." 

So one Saturday afternoon, Lil 



and some of her cafeteria 
workers borrowed a truck and 
carted the bakery away. 

One of the outstanding features 
of the new baking facility is the 
giant dough mixer, pictured 
here. This enables Lil to mix 13 
tons of gooey slimey slop, and the 
athletic department has a new 
exercise machine all roiled into 
one. (If you'll excuse the ex- 
pression. ) 



SENOR MURLIOTO SHOWS 'EM HOW 

CLC Hires Gourmet 



Always eager to please, Lil 
Lopez announced yesterday that 
CLC has hired, on a part time 
basis, Senor Lyle Murlioto, con- 
noiseur of Oriental cuisine. 

Senor Murlioto comes to us 
from Spanish Lutheran College in 
Madrid, Spain where he was in 
charge of the entire west coast 
food co-op. Senor Murlioto 
retains his position in Spain and 



plans to commute to CLC twice 
weekly. 

The illegitimate son of Italian 
opera star Lolita Mandoza and 
the evil Dr. Fong Murlioto, Lyle 
was taught at an early age what 
good food really means, and he 
carries on that family tradition 
of good Italian and Chinese food 
with such mouth watering taste 
treats as Ravioli foo young and 
Mandarin Lasagna. 



PERSONABLY 
PERSONAL 



COED WINS CONTEST 

Agnes Agincoute, Thousand 
Oaks sophomore, was awarded 
the Rupert Teatotaler Beauty 
Prize in a contest sponsored»by 
the Lutheran Church, Missouri 
Synod. The contest was held in 
the Queens Arms apartments in 
Sandusky J.J. 

As the winner, Ms. Agincoute 
will tour the Nation on the back 
of a mule spreading mirth and 
merriment left and right until 
such time as she deems it fit to 
return to California Lutheran 
College or 20,000 miles, 
whichever comes first. 

Kingsmen Echo photographer, 
Albert Shtick captured the 
radience of Ms. Agincoute's 
visage moments before her elec- 
tion to the highest office in the 
land. 




Spendrnad Victoria. CrHfdm 
Mr Mlnvf • and so can YOU 

D. Nerhood Jegan 

M. A.. D. D., L. L D., V. D., A. A 



his happy fellow just completed the 
famous L.S.S. 

speed-reading/study-reading course. You 
can do just as well too. Not only will you 
improve your reading speed, but also 
develop better study techniques. The 
calss opens soon and meets on Monday 
evenings, 7-9 p.m. Cost is only $3 
(including materials). Registration closes 
soon, so hurry! 



N76560/MICH./WATER SPORTS: 
Vivacious couple into water sports seeks 
same for boating, fishing, short cruises. 

N67561/CONN./LIBERAL-MINDED: 
Very liberal man in early forties looking 
for uninhibited companion of either sex to 
discuss Bangla Desh, bussing, and local 
school-board autonomy. 

N67562/CALIF./BALLS: 

Golden-ager can still "shake a leg," desires 

cotillion or charity affair in San Fran. area. 

N76563/OHIO/ANIMAL TRAINER: 
Like to meet with singles or couple who 
desire "obedience school." Free for seeing- 
eye dogs. 

N76564/ILL./FRENCH ARTIST: 
Knows how to please ladies, gentlemen, 
whole family. Beautiful likeness. Reason- 
able rates. 

N76565/N.Y./OAY COUPLE: 
Seeks other gay couples for madcao tap 
dancing in the park, watching old Ginger 
Rogers-Fred Astaire movies, and riding 
home with the milkman in the morning. 

N76566/PA./GREEK CULTURE: 
Active teacher, 25, available and ready with 
big slide show of Acropolis ruins and scenic 
Delphi. 



N76567/KANS7Lfc!ATHER: ~" 

Docile young man loves leather trade. Will 
teach you to make belts, vests, desk blotter, 
cuff-link boxes, etc. 

N76568/S. DAK./DIGS BIG BUSTS*: 
Want huge, heavy, creamy-smooth white 
ones so big it takes two hands to lift them! 
Any age. Pericles, Augustus, Petrarch, and 
Thomas Jefferson preferred. 



The E@ s iO 



VOLUME XIV 



NUMBER XITI 



MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1975 



Putlitzer Prize 
Winner to Speak 




Dr. Malcolm Todd - 

Special Guest at 
Business Management Forum 



N. Scott Momaday, Pulitzer Prize 

winner . 



N. Scott Momaday, winner of 
the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction in 
1969 will speak in the CLC 
auditorium April 17, at 8:15 pm. 

A Kiowa Indian, Dr. Momaday 
was born in 1934 and brought up 
on Indian reservations in the 
Southwest. He recieved his early 
education at Indian schools and 
his college degree at Stanford 
University. He has been on the 
faculty of the University of 
California at Santa Barbara and 
has held visiting appointments in 
the department of Comparative 
Literature at the University of 
California at Berkeley. 



During the summer of 1969, he 
he'ped to start a new Indian 
Studies program at the Universi- 
ty of Michigan. He is now 
Professor of English and of Com- 
parative Literature at Stanford 
University. 

'Besides the Pulitzer Prize, 
awarded for his novel. "House 
Made of Dawn,'* Dr. Momaday 
has recieved several other 
awards and honors. His most re- 
cent book, "The Way to Rainy 
Mountain," recieved an Award of 
l Me'rit from the Association of 
^Western American Writers. 



Introduced by CLC's Mark 
Matthews, Dr. Malcolm Todd, 
M.D., President of the American 
Medical Association, stepped up 
to discuss the direction our 
medical profession is taking for 
the future. 



Dr. Todd is in favor of group 
practice, and pluralistic and pre- 
paid health plans, in order to cut 
costs and to insure medical serv- 
ices where they are most needed. 

Self Directed 
Search 

Kathryn Korewick 

A new educational an 
vocational planning test, 'The 
Self-Directed Search." is now 
available to students at the 
Career Placement Center in the 
CUB. 

If you have already made up 
your mind about your occupation, 
it may support your ideas or 
suggest other possibilities. If you 
■ are uncertain about where your 
individual talents and 
educational background could be 
used, it may help you locate a 
small group of jobs for further 
consideration. 

Information about your per- 
sonal interests, competencies 
and attitudes about many kinds 
of work is compared in the test to 
the same criteria present in 
many common occupations. 
Specific areas such as 
mechanical, scientific, artistic, 
teaching, sales and clerical abili- 
ty are evaluated also. 

Students are invited to make an 
appointment with Lewis Wessels, 
Director, to take the 2-hour test 
at a convenient time. 



Peace Symposium Scheduled for CLC 



Saturday, April 12, beginning 
at 9:30 a.m. has been scheduled 
to study and discuss the subject 
of Peace and Shalom. 



Shalom is a- Hebrew word 
which means completion of 
perfection and justness and the 
striving 'toward wholeness. 



The opening address at lfha. m. 
will be given by Dr. Arnold 
Kuntz, President of the Southern 
California District of the 
Lutheran Church-Missouri 
Synod. Dr. Kuntz will speak on 

The Biblical Basis of Peace ' 



Emminent Lutheran 

Theologian Dr. Joseph Sittler 
will give the keynote address at 
10:20 am on "Shalom: The Basis 
of Relational Theology." Dr. 
Sittler is the Distinguished 
Professor in Residence at CLC 
during the month of April. 

The second major presentation 
of the day will be a panel discus- 
sion at 1:15 pm dealing with 
"Shalom as Community." 
Members of the panel will in- 
clude Dr. Gerald Pedersen, 
Mount of Olives . Lutheran 
Church, in Mission Viejo; Ms. 



Marsha Anderson, a social 
worker; Ms. Ann Cohen, a recent 
viewer of the "peace keeping* in 
Vietnam on behalf of the 
American Friends Service Com- 
mittee; Mrs. Ruth 

Segerhammer, a national vice- 
president of Church Women 
United: and Rev. Ronald Zoesch. 
Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, in 
Inglewood. 

The closing address "Shalom is 
Possible-and Essential" will be 
given by Dr. E.J. Cornils, Ex- 
ecutive vice-president of the 
South Pacific District of the 
American Lutheran Church. 

All of the sessions will be held 
in Nygreen Memorial Hall. 



Though he doesn't like the idea 
of "indentured service"', he dis- 
cussed the gaps in the world's 
best and most expensive 
medicine. That is: rising costs 
because of inflation, more 
demands from the people, more 
health care service use. and 
more sophisticated hospital units 
and costs. Dr. Todd contends that 
the way to cut costs is to unify 
physician manpower. 

He also believes that en- 
vironmental health, mental 
health and health education must 
be available and accessible, and 
will be more meaningful in our 
future. 



Dr. Todd has traveled ap- 
proximately 36.000 miles per 
month since 1973. averaging 
about 100 speeches a month, all 
for the assent of Health Man- 



power and in effort to strengthen 
the medical profession. 

Though his home is in Long 
Beach, Dr. Todd had just flown in 
from Chicago and an AMA 
meeting, and was scheduled to 
fly back after his short but in- 
fluential visit at CLC. 



A GOOD THING. 



Are you groping in the dark, 
armed courageously with your 
textbooks in a vain effort to dis- 
cover a career that is right for 
you? 

A chance for you to learn more 
about opportunities applicable to 
your major will be available dur- 
ing the annual CLC "Career 
Planning Day" from 9:00 a.m. to 
12:30 p.m. Tuesday. April 15. in 
ML. Clef foyer. 

'Career Day is for 
everybody," announced Lewis 
Wessels, Career Planning and 
Placement Director." There will 
be something of interest for all 
majors." 

Company representatives from 
business, industry, schools, 
armed services, federal and local 
government, churches, law en- 



foi cement, recreation, hospitals 
and social welfare agencies will 
be present to talk to students 
stopping in at any time during the 
morning Seniors wishing to dis- 
cuss immediate opportunities 
may make afternoon ap- 
pointments for more complete 
interviews. 

The cross-section of oc- 
cupations invited includes the 
FBI. Peace Corps/ Vista, the 
California Highway Patrol, Civil 
Service. Los Robles Hospital. 
Bank of America. Lutheran 
Brotherhood Securities Corpora- 
tion, May Brick and Tile. North 
American Rockwell Science 
Center, Sem Tech Corporation. 
Conejo Chamber of Commerce. 
IBM, Timber School District. 
State Farm Insurance and 
General Telephone Company. 



Inside 



New English Department Chairman 

Poetry Reading 

The Perils of Mengesha Wondemu 

Cindy Bachofer Memorium 

South Pacific Expedition 

Winter Sports Awards Banquet 
Kingsmen Baseball 
Morality: American Style 



PAGE 2 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



APRIL 14, 197S 



Student Poems are Published 



Both John Olsen and Dave 
Brobeck have been writing 
poetry seriously for only the past 
year. It almost eoes without sav- 



y aci iuumv ior oniy ine pas 
year. It almost goes without say 
ing that they both had their •'• 



in- 



terest grow incredibly while tak- 
ing a creative writing class here 
at CLC. Though starting out 
"pretty lousy", by their admit- 
tance, thev have developed their 



talents, and have both recently 
had the excitement and pride of 
getting some of their works 
published. 

Johns "The Potter God", 
which he read in his presentation 
Wednesday night, and also 
another of his poems have been 
accepted by such notable literary 
magazines as: Poet Lore and In- 
digo. 



Record West 



As a new feature of the CLC Book Store, students can now buy all 
sorts or records and discs through a booth set up by an enterprising 
student. 

The booth which carries all of the best kinds of music and many 
others, was set up by CLC student Brian Strange with the permission 
of Mrs. Olsen (who runs the bookstore), and of the School (who gets a 
cut) and offers albums at $4.33, Specials at $6.99. and 8-tracks at $4.99. 
and Double-Albums at $7. Records desired are placed on order 
through the book store and with one or two days, the record comes. 

Brian has been interested in records a long time, having been a D.J. 
(Disc-Jockey) and always wanted to open a store. If the school ap- 
proves the continued existence of this service other things might soon 
be sold or on display. 

Bay Area Train Trip 

Saturday evening, April 12, 75 high school and junior college 
students from the San Francisco Area will be arriving on campus 
to take part in weekend activities and to attend classes on Monday. 

The group, composed largely of students from various Lutheran 
churches, will board an AmTrak train in Oakland Saturday morn- 
ing and disembark at the Oxnard train station Saturday afternoon 
where they will be met by college representatives and fhen bussed 
to the CLC campus. 

The group will be staying and eating on campus as well as taking 
part in various activites. The trip is sponsored by the Admissions 
Office antfis the second Bay Area group to visit CLC this spring. 



"Eighteenth Summer", by 
Brobeck, was published more 
recently in Ideals, a family 
magazine. 

Said Brobeck: "I don't know 
about John, but I know that hav- 
ing my work accepted and 
published has been a really happy 
and exciting experience for me." 

Olsen reports that when he found 
out his good news he almost 
"flew" up the stairs to his room. 

Both John and Dave have sub- 
mitted some work to CLC's 
Morning Glory for the coming 
issue 

And both are enthusiastic about 
the future; they know that they 
can develop their writing talents 
even more, with time, ex- 
perience, and direction. 



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These students are bankers. Just a few 

of more than 50 Bank of America 

Student Representatives who 

help students avoid banking 

problems. 

Usually the first step is to let stu- 
dents know about the College 
Plan? Qualify, and you get 
BankAmericard® unlimited 
checkwriting, low-cost checks, 
protection against -bounced 
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$1 a month? with no service 
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For most students, that just 
about takes care of everything. But 
if there ever are any other problems, 
our Student Reps are there to help. 

Ask your Student Rep about the 
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At California Lutheran College, just 

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Theodore Labrenz, English Department 

Chairman . 

Labrenz Named 
New Department Head 



Associate Professor of 
English, Theodore Labrenz, has 
beened named as the English 
Department Chairman for the 
1975-76 academic year. The 
English Department recently 
decided to rotate their chairmen 
as some of the other departments 
on campus do. 

Married, and with three 
children, Dr. Labrenz replaces 
Dr. Lyle Murley, present depart- 
ment chairman. 

Dr. Labrenz is a graduate of 
Concordia College, Seward, 
Nebraska, and of the University 
of Southern California. 

He taught at St. Phillips 
Lutheran School in Detroit, at 
Los Angeles Lutheran High 
School and at Los Angeles Har- 



bor College before coming to 
California Lutheran College in 
1969 as an Assistant Professor of 
English. 

Among the honors Dr. Labrenz 
has recieved are two James D. 
Phelan Awards in Drama; one 
for his play, 'The Grass's 
Springing" and one for his play 

"Lovejoy". In 1971 he was the 
recipient of a Creativity Grant 
from the Lutheran Church in 
America. 

Dr. Labrenz's works have 
appeared in "The Cresset", 

"Westways", "This Day". 
First Stage.' 1 'Lutheran 
Education", and "Prairie 
Schooner". He is currently work- 
ing on a novel entitled, "Ithaca 
Slope." 




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APRIL 14, 1975 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 3 




By the looks of things, Someone has 
either won a lot of money, lost a lot 
of money, or is blowing their nose in 
their fingers . 

Las Vegas Nite 



QUENTIN PANF.K 

Traditionally, we know the 
church to be connected with 
birth, death, the coming of 
adulthood, marriage, and bingo 
games. But on Saturday, April 
5th, the California Lutheran Las 
Vegas Night attracted over 200 
students and adults alike, deter- 
mined to win their fortune, sign 
their life away, or possibly even 
get married SIC(. 

There had been extensive 
preparation for this event which 
represented a full two months of 
effort. The event was sponsored 
by AMS and co-ordinated by Ar- 
nie Conrad, and Paul Pinke, 
President and Vice-President 
respectively. 

Initially, the gaming equip- 
ment had to be contracted and 
ordered. Then we had to find peo- 
ple to help in running the tables 
and dealing the games. Finally, 
there had to be publicity to the 
extent that we would not get un- 
desirables, and at the same time 
convince enough fellow students 
to come out and make this event 
the success that it has been in 
years past. To these ends, the 
student body, in the form of 
volunteers, responded admirably 
in their support of Las Vegas 
Night. 

The gym was set up in Vegas 
style with the blackjack tables 
dominating the scenery. There 
had been an increase from last 
year's number of tables because 
of the intense interest created in 
this popular game. As the 



patrons entered the gym, they 
would have noticed the row of 
roulette and chuck-a-luck tables 
on the right and the stacks of 
chips piled alongside. At the 
southwest corner of the gym, 
there were two seven-card stud 
poker games proceeding furious- 
ly with men aqd women alike 
participating. 

The evening began slowly, 
however, with the hand-picked 
dealers sometimes leaving their 
tables to help others practice 
while they waited for customers. 
Soon, though, with the advent of 
the late-arrivals, business picked 
up dramatically. The turnout, 
though, was not as impressive as 
last year's in view of the large 
numbers of students away on the 
concert tour, the school track 
meet, and the decreased amount 
of off-campus publicity. 
Everyone was having a great 
time, however, from what I could 
see as pit-boss and entrepreneur 
of the affair. In fact, there were 
more than a few welcome com- 
ments to the fact that the less- 
crowded atmosphere was more 
conducive to the enjoyment of 
those participating. 

The gambling festivities began 
promptly at 8:00 P.M., and 
proceded unabated until almost a 
quarter of eleven. During this 
time, it was the avowed purpose 
of a number of persons to acquire 
as many chips as possible in 
order to be eligible for grand 
prizes to be handed out. While 
this was going on, the customers 
were entertained by Dave 
Barrett and Roger Shoop perfor- 



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ming a duo on guitars and singing 
songs of a contemporary nature. 

At 11:00 o'clock, the gambling 
tables having been cleared away, 
and the chips having been 
counted by the duly-appointed 
croupiers of the event, the 
winners were announced. The big 
winner turned out to be none 
other than Big Al, our illustrious 
painter, no doubt receiving help 
from his daughter, who was seen, 
according to unimpeachable 
sources, dealing seconds 
(unbeknownst to anyone else at 
her table) to her partner in 
crime. Second place went to Don- 
nie Hyatt, no doubt demanding a 
recount. 

After the major prizes were 
handed out, there were door 
prizes (designated as such) 
foisted upon unsuspecting per- 
sons, some of whom barely had 
enough time to put down their 
beer and stagger up to the 
podium. This round of awards 
received mixed emotions from 
those concerned, but what do 
people who drink Coors know 
anyway? 

Sometime around 11:15, the 
band began to perform for the 
beleaguered crowd. This con- 
tinued until the wee hours of the 
morning, and was thoroughly en- 
joyed by those persons who did 
linger on at the gym, only to go 
back to their rooms full of fatigue 
and lactic acid. All in all, it was a 
grand affair, a bacchanal which 
will not be quickly forgotten by 
those fortunate to have been ac- 
tive participants. 

Specific thanks should be doled 
out to the people who made this 
school social what it was (don't 
look at me! ): the Matson House, 
my roommates, and all my 
friends male and female who 
were kind enough to put in the 
needed effort to satisfy the 
gambling craze which has 
become a pandemic on campus 
here (along with a few other 
things past and present) 



What's Up ? 



Students who contributed to the 
MORNING GLORY may pick up their 
submissions now, from the English 
office, on too of the refrigerator 



♦ATTENTION SENIORS* 

Voting for the Senior of the Year 
and Professor of the Year will be 
held soon. Please be sure to vote 
for the professor and senior of 
your choice. Also, members of the 
senior class will contact you in 
order to obtain a class gift vote 
and a class gift fund pledge. 



Anyone interested in the position 
of '75 Homecoming Chairman please 
contact Carl Nielsen C492-3607) or 
Dean Kragthorpe, Student Affairs. 



The International Club, invites 
you to a Cultural Exhibit in the CUB 
Thursday and Friday April 17-18, 
from 12 to 6 pm . The exhibit will 
include Art ana music from Peru, 
Quwait, Phi llipines, Ethiopia, Samoa, 
Singapore, Thailand , Hong Kong and 
India. Refreshments will be served. 



The Heritage Players of Los Angeles 
present "John Brown's Body", April 
18 and 19 at 8:15 in the Little 
Theater. Admission in Free! 



Alpha Mu Gamma 



Seventeen new members were 
initiated into Alpha Mu Gamma, 
national collegiate foreign 
language honorary society, at a 
ceremony held recently at the 
Spanish House on the California 
Lutheran College campus. 

Initiates are required to com- 
plete at least two semesters of A 
work in a single foreign language 
according to Dr. James Fonseca, 
Associate Professor of Spanish, 
who is .the adviser to the group. 

The following students were 
among the initiates: Franch ma- 
jors: Joan Balo, Carson 
sophomore, Cynthia 

Biddlecomb, Carson sophomore; 
and Laura Horton, Canoga Park 
freshman. 

Spanish majors: Lois Allmen, 
Oxnard graduate student; Nancy 
Bowman, Simi Valley 
sophomore; Dianne Chamness, 
Newport Beach sophomore; 
Edelmira Delgadillo, Los Banos 
sophomore; Paul Edwards, 
Thousand Oaks senior; Christine 



Gessner, Monroeville, Pa., 
junior; Rosalie Hamm, Oxnard 
special student, and Bette Atkin- 
son Mackey, Buena Park 
sophomore. 

Others include: Susan McCain, 
Escondido freshman; Louise 
McPherson, Thousand Oaks 
senior; Janet Persson, Simi 
Valley junior; Dianne Porter, 
Baytown, Texas, sophomore; 
Aurora de la Selva. Oxnard 
senior; and Peter Schaffer, Ven- 
tura senior. 

Officers of the group who were 
reelected to a second term are 
President, Carol Herrera, Ox- 
nard junior; Vice President, Lori 
Wickman, Iron Mountain junior; 
Secretary, Linda Tyler, Tarzana 
senior; and Treasurer, Donna 
DeLong Ryan, Fillmore senior. 

The installation was planned to 
coincide with the celebration of 
National Foreign Language 
Week (March 16-22) which is 
observed annually by Alpha Mu 
Gamma through its National 
Council. 



BARBER SHOP 



43 W. HlLt-CREST DRIVE. 

Thousand Oaks. Calif. 
Phone 4050064 



Telephone Appointments Accepted 



PACK 4 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



APRIL 14, 19 7 5_ 



Mengesha 
Wondimu's Perils ^ 



JEANIE GERRARD 

Just before Easter vacation, 
many C.L.C. students joined in 
signing a petition to support the 
reapplication of Mengesha Won- 
dimu's student visa. 

After being accepted by C.L.D. 
in 1973. Mengesha left his home 
in Ethiopia and applied for a visa 
after arriving in the United 

States. 

One stipulation in the obtain- 
ment of a visa is that a student be 
able to prove that he can secure 
the funds for four years of 
college. Although Mengesha had 
the money to attend school, he 
was delayed in making financial 
arrangements, due to what he 
termed "unforseen cir- 
cumstances in Ethiopia at that 

time." 

Because he couldn't fulfill the 
financial requirements at the 
correct time, a four year visa 
was denied. Up till now 
Mengesha has kept his visa on an 
extension basis. 

At the request of President 
Mathews, Senator Barry 
Goldwater aided him in an exten- 
sion. Senator John B. Conlan has 
also given his assistance. 

So far his appeals for the per- 
manent extension of his visa til 
he has graduated from C.L.C. 
have been in vain. 

Mengesha chose to apply at 
CLC because his older brother 
Worku Wondimu graduated from 
here in 1970. Worku, who worked 
for the Peace Corps, came to the 



U.S. to teach the Ethiopian 
language to American Peace 
Corps workers bound for his 
home coiuntry. Encouraged to 
attend college by a Peace Corps 
administrator, Worku went to 
Monterey Peninsula College, a 
junior college, for two years and 
then obtained a degree in 
Business Management at C.L.C 
He then went on to P.L.U. for a 
Masters Degree. In 1972 he 
returned to Ethiopia and began 
working as an administrator for 
U.S. agricultural development. 

Before coming to the United 
States, Mengesha worked at the 
Ethiopian Broadcasting service 
in the English News Department, 
and later with the commercial 
division of Ethiopian Airlines. 
When he returns to Ethiopia, 
hopefully over a year from now 
with a degree from C.L.C. the 
airlines has promised to reaccept 

him. , 

Because of the present political 
situation in Ethiopia, all univer- 
sities are closed. Students are 
assigned to teach others, and 
college graduates are especially 
needed to help out with educa- 
tion. 
Mengesha is confident that his 




Month Long Ocean Search 



Jean-Michel Cousteau will lead 
an expedition to the South Pacific 
and has space for 75 young men 
and women — teachers and 
students — "who desire to ex- 
plore the ocean world and its 



govenfment will release funds to vital relationship to man." it was 
assist Ethiopian students in the announced. 



U.S. so that they are qualified to 
return with productive 
assistance for their country. 

Although his court case is still 
pending, Mengesha is optimistic 
about the results. He is very 



The month-long Project Ocean 
Search. sponsored by the Pepper- 
dine University School of Con- 
tinuing Education is under the 
leadership of Jean-Michel 



have shown their support. 




pleased that his fellow students cousteau, son of the famed sea 

explorer Jacques Cousteau, and a 
team of marine specialists. 

Departure date is August 2, 

Cousteau said, and destination 

will be Wuvulu. a small coral 

island in the Bismarck 

Archipelago, just north of Papua 

New Guinea and south of the 

equator "where shelters will be 

of materials found on the island 

{ and our own provisions will be 

| supplemented with native fruits 

1 and sea food." 

Interested teachers, high 
( school and college students 
) should call (213) 971-7571 for 
j more information, or write Pro- 



ject Ocean Search, Pepperdine 
University School of Continuing 
Education, 8035 S. Vermont Ave., 
Los Angeles 90044. Registration 
deadline is May 1, 1975. 

The adventure will be a 
"primitive experience," 
Cousteau said, "and participants 
will learn how to live with nature 
and how little it takes to sur- 
vive." 

He pointed out that Wuvulu's 
"unspoiled" reef is a "natural 
laboratory filled with marine life 
whose structure and functions 
can be compared with our own 
communities." 

Daily dives in an 80-degree 
ocean will highlight the program, 
he said, followed by group dis- 
cussions with biologists on all 
aspects of oceanography, 
"including man's relationship to 
the sea, fish ecology, venomous 
organisms, coral biology, 
weather, and invertebrate 
behaviour 

For those who'd rather stay 
closer to home. Pepperdine 
University offers a 4- week Pro- 
ject Ocean Search based at its 



Malibu campus, beginning June 
29. 

Focus of this project will be the 
Southern California coastal area, 
highlighted by a 2-day explora- 
tion of nearby Anacapa Island 
aboard a 112-foot ketch, field 
studies of coastal geology and 
marine habitats, tide pool ex- 
ploration, and scuba and skin div- 
ing. 

Cousteau stressed that the 
Malibu project is open to "young 
men and women between ages 16 
and 20 who have a compelling in- 
terest in the ocean and in man's 
future." 

The 4-week exploration of "this 
last frontier." Jean-Michel said, 
is not designed to turn a student 
into a marine scientist, but "to 
create an appreciation of the sea 
that will make the student a 
more aware and concerned 
citizen " 

Registration deadline for the 
Malibu Project Ocean Search is 
also May 1. 1975. For more infor- 
mation, interested persons 
should call (213) 971-7571. or 
write to Project Ocean Search, at 
the same address as above. 



1 



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a 

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PLAZA PHARMACY 



Cynthia Bachofer j j 



Cynthia Lee Bachofer, 
graduate of California Lutheran 
College in May, 1974 with a B.A. 
degree and Geology Major, died 
Palm Sunday March 23 at 6:30 
p.m. at Ventura Community 
Hospital, from acute leukemia. 

She had been born in 
Rochester. New York on Dec. 6. 
1951, moving with her parent to 
Ventura in 1960. Father Erwin. 
Mother Ruth, and Steven, her 
brother, survive her. 

The disease had been spotted in 
the Interim month two years ago, 
and although Cynthia had 
responded at times to the 
Leukemial treatments, she took 
a reversal in health and suc- 
cumbed. 



As Cynthia's mother Ruth 
recalled, she had been a Spur, a 
Senator, in Freshman Choir, had ( 
played violin, and had par- j 
ticipated in Drama Productions 
and Modern Dance. 



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for Free Bottle 

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KEN LOE 



1973 



Being a Geology Major j 

Cynthia had twice received a : 

Union Oil award, and had served ( 

as department assistant to Jim / 

Evenson, as weD as providing j 

help in the Book Store under Mrs. ; 

Olson, and had made Dean's lis* ( 

A memorial scholarship f 
• details yet unknown) has been I 
set up in the name of the young ) 
lady, aged 23 who had been very • 
involved with campus life. 
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APRIL 14, 1975 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 5 



tt 



We Are Not Zealots 



99 






PUBLIC TRUST IS 
VIOLATED BY U.S. 
ANTI-SMUT GROUP 



THOUSAND OAKS, CALIF— A national 
clearing house to promote pornography 
prosecutions, set up and financed by the 
Department of Justice, has come under 
fire from lawyers who say the group 
cheats taxpayers. 

Called the National Legal Data Center, 
the agency, headquartered at California 
Lutheran College here, ha'ttreftd^V^ u ' 
ceived $350,000 id Federal funds and is 
seeking $100,000 more. 

The agency conducts training seminars 
for prosecutors of obscenity cases, police 
and other law enforcement officials and 
helps them in the courtroom. 

The group also sells a three-volume 
"Obscenity Law Reporter," a prosecu- 
tor's guidebook drawn from a steadily 
growing data bank here, and a "Manual of 
Pornography Investigation," containing de- 
tailed instructions for bringing to trial 
dealers in erotica. The manual costs $4. 

But access to the center's data and 
services is denied to anyone associated 
with the defense of an obscenity case and 
to the legal profession at large. 

It is this denial of equal access to 
information collected at the taxpayers' 
expense that has provoked the attacks on 
the center. 



The center used the $350,000 it re- 
ceived from the Justice Department's Law 
Enforcement Assistance Administration 
to conduct a nationwide survey of the 
needs of district attorneys in dealing with 
local obscenity cases. 

Philip Cohen, the group's British -born 
executive director, explains that "Our aim 
is to equip prosecDtors to compete with 
the expertise of the skilled, highly-paid 
defense lawyers hired by the producers 
and purveyors of pornographic books, 
films and toher materials commonly 
available today." 

"We are not zealots," Cohen adds. 

The American Civil Liberties Union is 
bringing court action challenging the 
organization's legality based on "denial of 
access," according to Ramona Ritson, 
West Coast executive director of the 
ACLU. 

Stanley Fleischman, a Los Angeles 
lawyer, is considering a related suit. He 
condemns the agency as "an outrageous 
abuse of the taxpayers' money." 

The project is "a witch-hunting enter- 
prise, paid for by the government," he 
adds. 



SMITE THAT SMUT 

The smut smiters are getting pretty or- 
ganized, as evidenced by a long article in 
the Los Angeles Times. The National 
Legal Data Center is described as a two- 
year-old <inti-obscenity project headquar- 
tered at California Lutheran College and 
(minced, so far, by $335,000 in your and 
my Federal tax dollars through the Law 
I nforcement Assistance Administration. 
Its purpose is to collect and distribute 
material to help prosecutors obtain con- 
victions against the purveyors of alleg- 
edly pornographic material. 

You'd better keep an eye on this 
bunch, I hey claim to he nonpartisan but 
they make it clear that their sole purpose 
is to serve as a sort of Playboy Foundation 
for bluenoses. 

Edward Groth III, Ph.D. 

California Institute of Technology 

Pasadena. California 



Any organization with a name that 
sounds as innocent, academic, education- 
al and nonpolilual as the National Legal 
Data Center is bound to be a Communist 
front, but we can't prove it. The most we 
can hope for is that the Federal anti- 
crime money permits the N.L.D.C. to 
employ a large staff of dedicated smut 
hunters, thus keeping them off the streets 
and out oj double. 



The article "Pub- 
lic Trust is vio- 
lated by U.S. An- 
ti-Smut Group," is 
taken from a nat- 
ional newspaper . 
The letter, "Smite 
that Smut," and the 
reply are from a 
national magazine. 




Poetry 
Reading J 



The Barn had a busy schedule 
last Wednesday night, the 19th. 
The Poetry Reading served 
seven delightful poets, all shar- 
ing unique and personal sides of 
themselves accented by their 
fresh poetic talents. 

Sharing his creative thoughts 
for the first time with an 
audience. Randy Thomson 
demonstrated his sensitivity to 
life in his poems about sorrow, 
love, and war. 

Another "first-timer" was 
John Kohlmeier, who entertained 
us with his special thoughts and 
memoirs of good ol' CLC; a 
familiar theme for all of us to 
relate to. 

Ruth Cady presented some 
quiet thoughts, especially in her 
poem 'You are a Snowflake Left 
Over from Winter", a very sen- 
tient and impressionable piece of 
work in itself. 

As a tribute to Diane Wakoski, 
Jim Santor contributed "To a 
Poetess Who Dances on her Dead 
Man's Grave", among his other 
perceptive pieces. 

Dave Barrett presented some 
Haikus, in a medley fashion, with 
his guitar as accompaniment; he 
closed with a very real and mov- 
ing presentation of his 
American Song*. 

John Olsen read us some 
poems that expressed many past 
experiences and sensations, with 
subtle humor and wit in his j 
presentation. 

Dave Brobeck closed the eve- I 
ning with his sensitive works, *] 
sharing with us some of his very L 
personal and "what-life-is-aH- 1 
about" feelings 





Kramer Court 
goes Men ' s 
Lib! 



"Oh, if I on- 
ly knew then 
what I know 



The finished 
product --Is 
j L i 1 claiming 
unfair solic 
iting? 



now 



» t! 



"This is Doug 
Kempe, spea- 
king for KCLC 
talkradio .Its 
been insegrie 
vious 




!1 




PACE 6 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



APRIL 14, .1975 



Watch Out UCLA 



CLC Track Powerful 



Bill Funk 

In recent years. Southern 
Californians have seen their 
college teams cop a lot of titles. 
One of the leaders in collegiate 
title is UCLA, which at best 
boasts a strong track team that 
has won 32 straight dual meets. 

But now comes the topper; 



California Lutheran College's 
track squad has won 38 straight 
dual meets, by most recently 

shellacking teams from UC 

Riverside. Chapman, Biola. and 
Stanislaus State. 

Beginning first in a 
quadrangular. CLC beat UCR 96- 
49. Chapman 93-52. and Biola 122- 



Athletes Honored at 
Sports Awards Banquet 



Gary Bowman, and Mike 
Prewitt, shared the honors as tie 
ballots were cast in the selection 
of "Most Valuable" basketball 
player at winter sports awards 
banquet March 12. Matching 
trophies were awarded to the 
players by their coach, Don 
Bielke. 

Bowman and Prewitt were also 
awarded trophies as co-captains 
and Bowman was presented with 
an award in recognition of his 
record rebounds. Bowman 
shattered his previous record of 
308 rebounds with a new record 
of 352. 

"Most Assists" trophy went to 
Mike Webb and an award 



presented for the first time, the 
"Academic Award", was given 
to Carl Nielsen, in recognition of 
his 3.8 grade average. 

On the junior varsity level, 
Dave Bobsin was honored as 
team captain and trophies went 
to Brian Kjos for "Most 
Valuable" and to Bud Lillard for 
"Most Improved". 

Capturing the "Most Valuable" 
award for wrestling, was 
Thomas Griego. 

An "Inspirational" award and 
a "Most Improved" award were 
presented to Rueben Bouvet and 
Matt Peterson, respectively, for 
their outstanding performances 
on the wrestling team. 



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23. Results of the meet are: 

100 - Fields (4th) 

880 - Whitney (2nd) 

440 IH - Allen (2nd), Grant 
(3rd) 

220 - Fields (4th) 

3-Mile - Palcic 14:44.6, Wester 
< 3rd ) . Schneidereit (4th) 

Mile Relay - CLC (3rd) 

PV - Van Auker (3rd) 

LJ - Dixon (2nd) 

SP - Wigton 51.9. Burkheimer 
(2nd) 

JAV - Rihn 195-6, Lopez (2nd), 
Piechocinski (3rd) 

HJ - Weeks 6-4. Zulauf (3rd), 
Davis (4th) 

Discus - Wigton (3rd) 

Triple Jump - Dixon 43-6 Vi, 
Stormo (2nd) 

Hammer - Piechocinski 130.9, 
Wieton (3rd) 

•SP - Wigton 52-7, Burkheimer 
(2nd). Piechocinski (3rd) 

Six Mile - Palcic 30:45.7, 



One a following weekend up in 
Turlock. site of Stanislaus, the 
Kingsmen ripped State 108-64. 
Here are the results:. 

440 Relay - CLC (2nd) 

Mile - Wester 4:24.9. Blum 
(4th) 

120 HH - Stormo (2nd). Rihn 
(3rd). Allen (4th) 

440 - Acosta (2nd) 

Schneidreit (3rd) 

PV - Johnson 13-0. Scott (2nd), 
Davis (3rd) 

LJ - Dickson (2nd), Cox (3rd) 

3000 Meter Steeplechase - 
Wester 9:49.8, King (3rd) 

HJ - Weeks 6-6 

Mile - Blum 4:29.1, Slayback 
(3rd) 

Discus - Wigton 143-2. 
Burkheimer (3rd) 

440 IH - Grant 59.0. Allen (2nd) 

Triple Jump - Dixon (2nd), 
Stormo (3rd) 

440 - Haynes 53.9, Shields (3rd) 



100 - Rose (2nd), Melds (3rd) 
880 - Whitney (2nd). Blum 

(3rd) 

JAV - Rihn 197.5, Lopez (2nd), 
McShane (3rd) 

120 HH - Stormo and Rihn (Tie- 
3rd) 

3-Mile - Wester and Palcic 
14:50.3 (Tie for 1st) 

•Mile Relay - CLC (Allen. 
Haynes. Grant, Whitney) 3:29.1 
The asterisks stand foFrecords 
newly established or for best 
times of the year. In the put, 
Wigton's previous best was 52- 
5'/2. and in the mile relay, the 
squad's efforts were their best of 
the year. As a side note, Frank 
Acosta, scheduled to run in the 
440 suffered a muscle cramp. 

All remaining meets are 
scheduled away. 



KB A: The Action Begins! 



An expanded intramural 
basketball program known as 
KBA or Kingsmen Basketball 
Association, begins its second 
year of operation at this time. 



According to Ken "Colonel" 
Wood, games started last Sunday 
night among the 12 teams (11 of 
students, 1 faculty). The format 
is to play 2 games at a time*, on 2 
overlapping courts within the 
gym area. Even numbered teams 
play only even numbered teams, 
while odd play odd in this two 
section draw, with the top six 
teams advancing into playoffs 
the 23rd and 24th of April. " 

Playing dates remaining (three 
have been done), are the 13th 
(Sunday), the 14th, 16th, and 
20th. 



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As to the games themselves. 
they will be played to 20 minute 
halfs of running time with the 
clock stopped only in the la*t two 
minutes of each half. 



Referees this year will be Jeff 
Bertoni, Lester Haynes, Butch 
Eskridge, Rob Sachs, Mike 
Prewitt, and the 'Colonel". 
These refs will caD technical 
fouls. 




Creighton Van Horn, 3rd place fin- 
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APRIL 14, 1975 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 7 




Kingsmen Baseball Team 
Starts League Season 



CLC's baseballers began their 
1975 league season over the 
Easter holidays. Their first two 
games were played away against 
USIU of San Diego. The initial 
game was won by CLC with the 
final score being 5-3. Steve Trum- 
bauer belted two homeruns in 
leading the Kingsmen to victory, 
with Terry Nielsen picking up the 
win due to last inning relief work. 
Steve Weld started the game and 
went a strong eight innings. In 
the second contest, played March 
28th. the CLC team was beaten 3- 
1 with Trumbauer receiving the 
loss. 

Continuing their southern 
swing, the team traveled to Pt. 
Loma for a doubleheader on 
Saturday. March 29th. The 



Quent in Panek 



colleges split the doubleheader. 
with CLC winning the opener 5-2. 
Nielsen winning again, and Pt. 
Loma winning the nightcap 3-1. 
Trumbauer was tagged with the 
loss in that one 

Finally returning to CLC. the 
Kingsmen opened their home 
league season with another 
doubleheader. this time against 
Biola. The boys lost the first 
game 4-2. in spite of Mike Costa's 
two-run homerun. Terry Nielsen 
lost his first league game of the 
season, his record now standing 
at 2-1, and his overall mark at 3- 
5. CLC came back, however, to 
win the finale 5-1. with triples by 
Costa and Trumbauer figuring 
prominently in the scoring. Weld 
was credited with the win by vir- 



tue of his nine-inning, routegoing 
performance. His league record 
is now 1-0. and his combined at 2- 
0. 

In the present analysis, the 
team is playing good defensive 
ball, and Keith Richards and 
Trumbauer are hitting well, but 
the rest of the team is having 
problems at the plate (on the 
whole), and this aspect needs to 
be improved. 

Upcoming games include: 
4-12. . .SCC-DH 
4-15. . SCC 

4-18. . .CSU Los Angeles 
4-19. . UCSD-DH 
at CLC (12:00) 
at Costa Mesa 
at CLC (2:30) 
at San Diego 



Bill Says: 



Everything's Funky in the Sports World 



"Would you please release this 
information on College Drag 
Racing in your school paper the 
week of March 24th" read the 
request, and with that we on the 
Echo Sports Staff were in- 
troduced to what is probably the 
ultimate intramural sport. 

Honestly, the things one reads 
in their mail bag these days! This 
semester, we on Sports have 
received just about everything 
(Examples. Busch Gardens 
canoe meet, the KFI ski 
reports). But the article on drag 
racing was the topper. 

More specifically, the National 
College Drag Racing Cham- 
pionship held at Green Valley 
Race City (somewhere in Texas, 
I suppose) on April 5. 

Not only were the directions 
for the course, and rules govern- 
ing the races included, but Texas 
at Arlington, sponsors of the 
event sent out particulars about 
their entrant (female, junior, 
Business Major, 70 Vette 350 
four-barrel, etc, named Sandra 
Tidwell), and about last year's 
winner. Jay Guthrie of SMU (he 
drove a 73 Pinto). Honestly ... 



CLC Tennis 

The team has recently 
defeated Chapman 9-0, and 
rallied from a 3-3 tie with Loyola 
Marymount to win 6-3, then beat 
Biola 8-1 for 8-1 record halfway 
through the season 

The squad is participating this 
weekend in the Vegas Tourna- 
ment, and will play Westmont. 
Azusa Pacific College, Whittier, 
Southern Cal College, and Pt. 
Loma in dual meets during the 
next few weeks. 

Team members have the 
chance of playing in 26 Ojai tour- 
nament starting Thursday April 
24, before the District competi- 
tion begins on May 8. 

NASL SOCCER 

It's back: bigger and better 
than ever; the 1975 NASL (North 
American Soccer League). 
Besides the 15 existing teams, 5 
new franchises have been 
granted in Hartford, Tampa Bay. 
Chicago, San Antonio, and 
Portland. Los Angeles fans can 
watch last year's champions the 
Aztecs at El Camino College in 
Torrance. 

WESTERN - Los Angeles. 
Portland. San Jose Earthquakes. 
Seattle Sounders, and Vancouver 



Whitecaps. 

CENTRAL - Chicago. Dallas 
Tornado, Denver Dynamo, St. 
Louis, and San Antonio Thunder. 

EASTERN - Baltimore Bay. 
Miami Toros, Philadelphia 
Atoms. Tampa Bay Rowdies, and 
Washington Diplomats. 

NORTHERN - Boston 
Minutemen, Hartford, New York 
Cosmos, Rochester Lancers, and 
Toronto Metros. 

That's the lineup of teams, and 
with the aquistions and scoring 



system, nothing will be settled 
early in the race for the eight 
play-off spots. The Cosmos 
probably landed the "Best"' deal 
by acquiring George Best, 
formerly tempermental star 
forward of Manchester United 
(England). As to scoring, six 
points are awarded to the winner 
of each game, and points are 
given for each goal scored up to 
three. Last season, tiebreakers 
(where shots on goal are taken) 
caused a few problems, so this 



year an overtime period will be 
played before sudden death. 
NHL HOCKEY 
And under a new playoff and 
point system in the National 
Hockey League, the first pairings 
will be 2 out of 3 bringing real 
sudden death situation. Our Los 
Angeles Kings have clinched a 
playoff spot, and could play one 
of four teams, but probably will 
meet the Toronto Maple Leafs. 



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Pep Squad Try-Outs 



Next year's Pep Squad will be 
somewhat different than this 
years Pep Squad. Instead of hav- 
ing cheerleaders, song-leaders, 
and flag-twirlers there will be 2 
male yell-leaders, 6 female 
spirit-leaders, 5 flag-twirlers and 
a mascot. 

The yell-leaders duties will be 
to lead cheers and chants, and 
promote spirit. The spirit- 
leaders duties will be to cheer 
with the yell-leaders and perform 
with the Pep Band. A flag- 
twirlers job will be the same as a 
spirit-leaders. The mascot will 
represent the Kingsmen and 
promote spirit. 



All of these positions will be for 
a year term instead of just for 
football or just for basketball 
season. 

The initial meeting will be 
Thursday, April 17th at 4:00 in 
Mt. Clef Foyer. More informa- 
tion will be given then, along with 
times and dates that this years 
Pep Squad members will be 
working with the new candidates. 
If you can't make it, send a 
friend or talk to Laurie Maio or 
Ellen Hoffland. 

In order for the Pep 'com- 
mission's program to be 
successful we need your support. 
Remember — Thursday the 17th, 
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PAGE 8 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



APRIL 14, 1975 



Morality American Style 



After losing roughly 60,000 
American lives in Vietnam, with 
roughly 300,000 more wounded, it 
looks as if it was all in vain. 
President Ford asked Congress 
to vote aid — arms and ammuni- 
tion, not American troops — and. 
Congress being Congress, re- 
fused. Before the month of April 
expires, perhaps before this edi- 
tion is printed. South Vietnam 
will be in the hands of the Com- 
munists. 

It is a sick situation: a nation 
that does not want to be under 
Communist control (face It: if 
the South Vietnamese wanted a 
Communist government, they 
would not be fleeing at the ex- 
pense of their lives.) appeals to 
what is supposed to be a leader in 
the democratic world. Moreover, 
this leader had made a moral 
commitment in Paris, 1973, to 
"help out" if the North Viet- 
namese again attacked. Due to 
Congressional action and 
American apathy, however, this 



leader now replies: "Fight it 
yourself. It's not our business." 
Wrong, totally wrong! It is our 
business, because we were once 
involved in that area, fighting for 
the same country against the 
same enemy. We are not now 
physically involved, but we are 
very much emotionally involved. 
If we weren't, why would 
Congress have refused any kind 
of aid so vehemently? And how 
can Americans not help but be 
emotionally involved when they 
see the refugees fleeing their 
homes, having lost kin, with a 
sure execution if they are caught 
trying to escape? We are more 
deeply involved than most of us 
like to admit, and when South 
Vietnam falls, a fair per cent of 
the blame will be ours. 

We first became physically in- 
volved in the early sixties. We 
had just come out of the 
McCarthy era, and were still 
fighting the Cold War. It was not 
an "immoral war" until certain 
cowards didn't want to be 



drafted. They used the "im- 
morality" excuse, saying that 
American guns were "killing in- 
nocent Vietnamese." All wars 
are immoral, anything that in- 
volves killing is immoral; on that 
premise, World War II was im- 
moral, because the Allies had to 
kill Nazi soldiers, "An immoral 
war" is a shabby excuse. In 
plain, cold language, the United 
States used the "immorality" 
jargon to justify deserting an al- 
ly: millions of innocent women 
and children will be slaughtered 
for resisting an enemy because 
we deserted an ally who needed 
us, and that is far more immoral 
and devastating than the killing 
of North Vietnamese and Viet 
Cong who do not now, and never 
will, understand anything but 
blood. 

And. at the risk of sounding 
anti-Semmtic. I would like to 
know how moral it has been in 
the past, and is now. for the 
United States to supply Israel 
with weapons to kill innocent 



Palestinians cross the Israeli 
border from Lebanon, commit a 
few atrocites (few compared 
with those in Vietnam), and 
Israel bombs a few Arab 
villages, using not Russian, but 
American, aircraft. Are we more 
moral there? No. only extremely 
hypocritical in a disgustingly 
'holy'' sense. 

Why is it that the United States 
feels it has a commitment to 
Israel's right to exist? It has a 
treaty with South Vietnam, and 
doesn't really give a damn about 
her right to exist. 

I'll give you a hint: aside from 
a powerful Jewish lobby in this 
country, what is the first thing 
that comes to mind at the men- 
tion of concentration camps? 
Humans being boiled down for 
soap? Gas chambers? "Scien- 
tific"' sterilization experiments? 
Human skin lampshades? Mat- 
tresses stuffed with human hair? 
Forcing young girls into 
prostitution? Extermination 
ovens? You can probably add to 



this horrible list. The prevention 
of a repitition is the reason we 
keep Israel supplied against her 
Arab neighbors who want to 
destroy her. 

What the pro-Israel bleeding 
hearts fail to realize are that the 
atrocities commited against the 
South Vietnamese by the Com- 
munists are and will be just as 
horrible. You've heard. I'm sure, 
of keeping people in a hut with 
just flies: letting them live in 
their own excretion; starving 
them; hanging them by their 
thumbnails? These exquisite tor- 
tures were used against our 
POWs, and there is no reason 
why the Viet Cong should 
hesitate to use them against 
another enemy. I'm sure other, 
more gruesome tortures exist 
that I haven't heard of. No doubt 
they, too, will be employed. 

We got so bogged down with 
our morality that the only thing 
we felt right about sending over 
to South Vietnam were television 
crews to film the action. We may 
feel proud that we refused to 
supply a nation fighting for its 
freedom weapons to kill innocent 
people. 



ECHO Takes a Look at Mail Service 



Bill Funk 

One by one. or in small groups, 
they come forward craning their 
necks or shifting body position to 
get a peak with great expec- 
tations. And having looked they 
leave, some satisfied, some up- 
set, some indifferent. 

What is happening that should 
so attract people to have a look- 
see. In this case, it's CLC 
students waiting to receive mail. 

The mail is important to many, 
and as a rule, a great percentage 
leave their boxes dissapointed or 
upset, in lieu of the myths and 
legends of CLC mail service. 
Often heard are the crys "The 
Head-Resident is lazy." or "The 
mail-service is BLEEPED." 

What is the truth? Is mail ser- 
vice as bad as people say it is? If 
so. or if not, there is always room 
for improvement. What construc- 
tively can be done? 

First in a series of interviews, 
the ECHO determined that there 
was more than one kind of mail, 
hence delivery routine: these be- 
ing US Mail and inter-campus 
mail. 

Miss Paula Bortel, Supervisor 
of Addressing and Mailing Serv- 
ices for the College explained 
outgoing and ingoing plus inter- 
campus mailing routine. 

"What happens, the US Mail 
Comes here (Communication 
Center), and to the dorms. It 
should only go to the dorm. The 
Post Office doesn't sort," she 
began. 

She stated "The way it (the 
letter) is adressed wiil deter- 
mine locale. We make mail- 
pickup once a day every day ex- 
cepting Saturday from the Post 
Office. Mail to the dorms arrives 
usually in the mornings on 
special delivery truck.'' 



"We changed over to pick up at 
the Thousand Oaks main office 
instead of the Newbury Park of- 
fice (an annex to main post of- 
fice) to save time. 

•'Mail arrives at the TO office 
between 3 am and 7 am and is 
sorted. It is brought out here to 
the college and to the dorm (in 
most cases) and the head 
residents place mail in the 
student's boxes between 11:30-1 
p.m. 

"Outgoing US mail is picked up 
from dorm boxes by the U.S. 
mailmen when they deliver. 
Sometimes the mail is not picked 
up due to mixups. Mail then is 
sometimes brought here and sent 
out at 5 p.m. 

"Campus mail is brought here 
and sorted with other regular US 
mail. The mail is then delivered 
on a route around campus with 
pickup of outgoing mail.'' 

As students know very well, 
the routine in many cases is not 
closely followed as sometimes 
the mail trucks don't arrive until 
very late. Having noted that Miss 
Bortel preferes to lay blame at 
inadequate US postal methods, 
the ECHO went to Jon Olson in 
Office of College Relations who 
is in charge of many kinds of 
Campus Services. 

After affirming his command 
of the communication Center 
Service, and admitting there are 
little delays due to current prac- 
tices (such as only two students 
working a total of four hours 
dress, and record 5,000 pieces of 
mail a day, plus inter-campus 
delivery), Mr. Olson told of 
future plans for betterment of 
services rendered. 

We have been authorized to 
hire a fulltime postmaster, who 
will handle official college mail 
where the address is the college, 
or to Departments, or Faculty 



staff persons,'' he said. 

It would be the person hopeful- 
ly with experience, as according 
to Olson. CLC is an unofficial 
postal substation. 

"Students here have the 
responsibility to correctly state 
their full address including dorm 
name and box number. If the ad- 
dress was full, all the consulting 
In noting the future plans, the 
Administrator detailed plans 
which would call for 400 square 
foot addition allowing better 
postal service, and that having 
completed this addition the Post 
Office has promised to provide 
regular boxing pigeonholes as 
must post offices regularly 
carry. 

So from this source, we note 
that the blame is not laid upon US 
Postal methods, but rather on the 
students for correctly addressing 
;ill inter-campus and outgoing 
mail, as well as seeing to it that 
incoming mailers have been cor- 
rectly informed. 

The ECHO next went adven- 
turing, observing methods the 
Head Residents used, and was 
lucky enough to catch Terry 
Bridges, the head Resident for 
the Mountclef Dorm/ a place that 
many of the complaints have 
begun. 

"The main problems are cam- 
pus mail. I got a lot of inter- 
campus mail from other dorms. 
It then takes another day or two 
to readdress it. They are dis- 
ordered on mailing. 

"US mail is regularly doing a 
good job. For awhile, they were 
missing, or I had complaints 
about slow service and items 
lost. All head residents would ap- 
preciate more concern."' 

In other dorms, like Alpha and 
Beta, signs are posted proclaim- 
ing "The Male (sic) is in." or 



Klngsaan Echo 

Tha Fourth Bstata Publication 

of the Associated Student Body of 
California Lutheran College, 
Thousand Oaks, California 913*0 



"due to our busy schedules, 
please don't expect mail before 5 
p.m." 

Hence, as we can see, there is 
more helplessness, blame being 
laid on inter-campus mail or on 
busy schedules. 

The point is. the student really 
couln't care about who gets the 
blame, but just want those green- 
backs from Dad and Mom. or 
that special package they sent 
away for. or would like to receive 
voting instruction, or that inter- 
campus not detailing how to find 
a professors house or something 
like that. 

Currently, un-named represen- 
tatives from each dorm have laid 
charges, that their mail comes 



too late, running from half a day 
to 3 weeks, to a month, or over. 
or never. To those accusatiocs, 
which were laid before those in- 
terviewed, the buck is passed in a 
state of confusion - from one 
department to the other, thus 
showing how disorganized mail 
service really is. 

The ECHO condemns all these 
attitudes taken, even including 
the indifference of inter-campus 
mailors and of students who don't 
take the time, really causing a 
great deal of the problems they 
later condemn, and the ECHO 
staff further constructively asks 
readers to respond with 
suggestions that will be carefully 
reviewed by those in charge. 



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The D£ G HO 



VOLUME XIV 



NUMBER X LV 



Wl D >AY, APRIL 23, 1975 



New Graduate Program 



CLC will be offering a new 
graduate program in Public Ad- 
ministration next fall, according 
to Dean Kistuben. Vice Presi- 
dent of Academic Affairs. 

I In Master's degree pro-^ 
gram in Public Administration* 
responds to the needs of a large 
important group of professionals 
within Greater Ventura County. 
i >l Kistuben said. 

"We have worked closely with 
county officials and with others 
engaged in Public Administra- 
tion and are very encouraged by 
their response to the new 
program 

The program will be ad- 
ministered by Dr. John Cooper. 
Associate Dean of the College 
and director of Graduate Studies. 

The program is based upon 
public administration curriculum 
with areas of specialization in- 
cluding social service ad- 
ministration, public personnel 



■mil human relations adminis 
lion public hnancial admiin> 
tration. urban administt ition, 
general administration and 
police and correctional ad- 
ministration. 

Admission requirements in- 
clude a Bachelor's degree, an 
acceptable undergraduate major 
"i completion of prerequisite] 
minimum grade point average of 
i 75, an acceptable score on the 
Graduate Record Examination, 
and letters of recommendation 

Candidates must file 
applications with Dr. Cooper's 
office (Rm. 204 in the Ad- 
ministration office) by May 15 to 
be considered for entry. The 
number of candidates accepted 
will be limited to approximately 
25. 

Further information may fee 
obtained at the Graduate Studies 
office. Interested persons should 
call 492-2411. extension 361. 




Students and 



Scholars Feted 



On May 9th, 1975, the annual 
Colloquim of scholars will be 
presented on the CLC campus. 
Each academic department 
within the school will present one 
scholar in that field to be honored 
at this event. Additionally, out- 
standing students from each 
department will be. given 
citations for excellent work 
within their respective fields. 
The Honors Day speaker will be 
Roy May. 



CLC Participates in Sociology-Anthropology Conference 



Quentin Panek 



Seven members of the Califor- 
nia Lutheran College student 
body took part recently in an un- 
dergraduate research conference 
of sociology and anthropology 
students from the Far Western 
states 

Traveling, on April 5th, to San- 
ta Clara University, were: Sue 
Lajon, Gail Doster. Mike Bar- 
tosch. Taffy Walker, Tim 
Andersen. Larry Baca. Barbara 
Hleakley. and Sociology 
professors Dr Thomas, and Dr. 
Rich. Each student presented a 
20 minute report on their par- 
ticular topic, and answered 
questions following their lecture 

Originally, these seven were 
[elected from a number of CLC 
:ociologj and anthropology stu- 
d< nis who submitted their 
reports to Dr.'s Thomes and 
Rich These reports consisted of 
eithei Field work or laboratory 
findings and involved the gather- 
ing ol data through observation 
'in i not library research ini 
topic wa icceptable, according 
to Dr Rich 

Vfter the number of CLC en- 
ii i. v .were whittled down to 
n, thej were sent to Santa 
' I. ii. i I Diversity lor final conln 
mation All -even of oui entrie 
were accepted, to the complete 
surprise oi Dr Rich whom I 
talked to She felt that the rea- 
lm Foi the decision was 'hat they 
were all oi such excellent 
calibej that m the decision to 
turn down four or none al all. it 
letei mined that more would 
be gained by the other schools 
participating if all were left m in 
this iiunnei then I I I had the 
mo > representatives o i 

tool 

I » Huh stated th.it the papers 



given at this conference were not 
to graded, critized. or rated for 
awards, but rather, were 
presented to promote discussion 
among the groups, to discover 
and different mthods of 
research, and for the edification 
of those involved. She was per- 
sonally very impressed, on the 
whole, with all of our people"s 
performances, and by the 
general atmosphere of the 
proceedings. 

There were eight areas of 
presentation which the reports 
were divided up into. CLC 
students were involved with six 
ol them The areas or topics, and 
the lectures given by each of our 
students were as follows: 

Session 1 - DEVIANCE AND 
SOCIAL CONTROL 

sue Lajon - "Attitude Change 
vs Selective Enrollment in a 
College Administration of 
■ Justice Program." 

Session 2 — SOCIAL 



INTERACTION 

Gail Doster — "Diversity as a 
Function of Group Interaction." 

Session 5 — SYMPOSIUM ON 
THE SELF 

Mike Bartosch - "The Re- 
lationship between Self -Esteem 
and Affection." 

Taffy Walker - "Similarity of 
Self-Acceptance Among Dating, 
Steady, and Engaged Couples." 

Session 6 - SOCIOLOGY OF 
RELIGION 

Tim Andersen — "The 
Relationship Between Religiousi- 
ty and Amnesty." 

Session 7 -' SOCIOLOGICAL 
PERSPECTIVES 

Larry Baca — "Gender 
Differences in Helping Behavior 
Latency Toward a Handicapped 
Other " 

Session 8 - SOCIAL 
ORGANIZATION 

B H hi i a Bleakly — "Job 
Satisfaction as a Function of 
I i eativity and Rewards ." 



In speaking with a few of the 
people involved in the presenta- 
tions. I received some interesting 
information and comments on 
their experimental methods and 
their impressions of the con- 
ference: 

Gail Doster. in presenting her 
report on "Diversity 
gathered data from a local Junior 
High School, having different 
groups of people put together 
puzzles. She divided them up into 
very simple groups, such as 
eighth graders, girls, boys. etc. 
and attempted to find out who 
was more proficient at task- 
solving. She found out that these 
simplistic groupings were not 
conclusive to prove her 
hypothesis one way or another 
She seemed to be mosi 
impressed, at the conference, 
with the different types of re- 
search which she encountered 
among the other participants 

Larrv Baca's lecture on 



"Gender Differences...",, ex- 
amined differences in reaction 
time among men vs. women in 
assisting a blind person about to 
walk into a wall. Although he 
determined that, in his sampling, 
men reacted twice as fast as 
women, he felt that because of 
some possible bult-in biases, that 
his findings may have been 
altered somewhat. His opinion of 
the conference was generally 
positive, especially from the CLC 
standpoint whete he stated that 
our students were competitive 
with the majority of the others. 
He also said that he enjoyed the 
interesting studies and enter- 

(*cont. on page 2) 



Speech Team Outscores 
USC and Northridge. 




Six CLC students participated 
in the Nevada Great Western 

peech Tournament held at the 
University of Nevada. Reno 
recently 

"For the first tune this year 

' oul jcoi eii our two biggest 
competitors the University ol 
Southern < 'alifoi ni a ind I alifor- 

in i SI, i te I diversity, l.os 

Vngele commented Sec I 

llewes. Dire< tOl Ol Korensics 

Fifty-thi college md un- 
iversities from nine states took 
I in the t ( .in nament. 



Tricia B.irtholomei took tilth 

place iii "iai interpretation, 

Jane Lee, reached the semi 
Finals m oral interpretation ind 
Jefl i) i eat \\ o reached the 
semi-finals in impromptu speak- 
ing 

i " her students who p 
tii ipated but didn'l place w 
i 'ind) Holm who entered in 
po itor\ and deba te; Gai 
Lowenberg oral interpretation 
and oi ind l athy 

it oral inti i ion 

in. i oratoi 



A N I.M I R V I E W W 1 T II T HE PRES I D INI 
rAKE A SI VI I MEMBER TO LUNCH 
P [1 

RED CROSS CLUB 
RE\ l I W OF "TOMMY" 

: ! i ER 
CHOIR ["OUR ' 
SCOTT MOM A DAY REV II W 

9 IN A ROW 

i EW W II II MR. SOLI M 

WORK PAY SCHhDULi 



PAGE 2 



K1NGSMKN ECHO 



April 



1975 



To Know Him is to 
Admire Him... 



Nicola Julian 

Every so often a student has 
the privilege of. having a teacher 
who really "reaches" him. One 
feels especially grateful to such a 
teacher. It is unfortunate that the 
source of a valuable education is 
known only as a teacher, not as a 
person. 

It is my epinion that Mr. Solem 
(assistant professor of art at 
CLC) has helped a majority of 
his students attain a substantial, 
understanding of art — and a 
practical background to pursue 
their creative interests. I will 
take this opportunity to reveal 
Mr. Solem not as a teacher, but 
as the educated, imaginative, 
philisophical, mountain-climbing 
person that he is. 

.John Solem was raised in Sk 
Paul. Minnesota. He attended the 
Minneapolis School of Art from 
1951 until he was drafted into the 
army in 1953. Mr Solem was in a 
combat engineer company and 
was stationed in Texas. His most 
significant memories include 
roller skating at a rink on base! 
Mr. Solem skated about forty 
hours a week and was instructed 
by a national champion. If 
nothing else. Mr. Solem became 
(|uite a proficient skater during 
his two years in the army! 

I entered Wartburg, a 
Lutheran college in Iowa, with 
the intention of becoming a 
minister", recalls Mr. Solem. 
But. having discovered that he 
was better able to make a "con- 
tribution through art, he began 
pursuing this life-long interest. 
Wartburg offered no degrees in 
art. so Mr. Solem studied and 
later graduated with a B.A. in 
English. 

It was at Wartburg that Mr. 
Solem met and married his wife, 
Gloria. From Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. 
Solem moved to California. They 
lived in a mobile home and were 
supported by a grocery store job. 
Mr. Solem enrolled at UCLA to 
take graduate courses in art — 
his goal was to earn a M.A. and 
eventually to teach. Teaching es- 
pecially appealed to him 
because, "it keeps you working 
with the young people." 



***STAFF*** 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF . 
Sara-. L.ineberger 
FEATURE EDITOR 

Thorn -Criego 
SPORTS EDITOR 

Bill Funk 
LAYOUT EDITOR 

Jim Garman 
AD MANAGER 

Don Richardson 
ADVISOR 

J.T. Ledbetter 
REPORTERS 

Sabrina Smith, 
Jeanne Gerrard , 
Tina Dryden, 
Nikki Jul ian , 
Jeff Heise, 
Quenter. vanek, 
Dave Croonqui st , 
Kathryn Korewick, 
Jeannette Minnich 

We are a bi-monthly 
newspaper . 



Mr Solem spent a year at 
I'CLA as an unclassified student 
because he had to make up 
classes thai were unavailable to 
him at Wartburg During his first 
year as a graduate student. Mr. 
Solem concentrated on painting. 
Hut gradually he drifted into the 
art ol pnntmaking. Mr. Solem 
became a teaching assistant for 
the nationally known print- 
making artist, -John Paul Jones. 

In 1965 the Solems built a home 
in Topanga In his new studio. 
Mr. Solem again took up paint- 
ing. But. he remembers, "I 
wasn't satislied with painting 
and got back into printmaking. I 
was most happy with this 
medium 

Then in 1967. Mr. Solem was 
hired to teach a class here at 
CLC He quit his store job. but 
continued (and still does) to 
teach in extension at UCLA. It 
wasn't long before Mr. Solem 
began teaching here full time. 

About five years ago, Mr. 
Solem took a seminar from Kay 
Metz who went to Paris to study 
with Hayter in viscosity etching. 
Greatly inspired, he bought a 
press and completely equipped 
his own studio at home. 

Mr Solems artistic ac- 
complishments are best 
reflected in his impressive 
resume, which includes a 
lengthy list of awards, one-man 
-hows and art exhibits beginning 
with a water color show at Sioux 
City art center. Iowa in 1956. 

I.ast year a newsletter claimed 
in bold print. "Solem Gains 
Nationwide Recognition for 
Ktchings" when his viscosity 
etching "City in the Clouds"' was 
accepted and received an 
honorable mention in a national 
print exhibition. In November. 
Ins print "Rooftops and Win- 
dows was accepted into the 
("olorprint USA at Texas Tech 
and won a purchase award. Also 
Ins "City in the Clouds" was 
accepted into the LA Print- 
making Society second National 
Print Exhibition at the Otis Art 
Institute and won another 
Purchase Prize Award 

Mr. Solem's most recent honor 
was an invitation requesting his 



participation in an Ar- 
list Teacher exhibition at the 
Santa Barbara Contemporary 
(irafic Arts (enter. He is among 
the eight or ten other Southern 
California art teachers who have 
heen selected and noted as hav- 
ing an influence on the grafic 
arts. Kight ol Mr. Solems prints 
will he on display at the exhibi- 
tion in June. 

\nother increasingly impor- 
tant aspect in Mr Solems life is 
his passion lor mountain clim- 
bing Mr Solem and his friend 
Irom childhood took moun- 
taineering courses from the 
Sierra Club about four or five 
years ago They have been hiking 
and climbing ever since. And. as 
Mr Solem explains, "we keep 
going lor bigger and better things 
i excursions > as the horizons open 
lip" 

Their greatest ambition, at 
present, is to climb Mt 
M ( ■kmlev in Alaska! The two 
men are hopeful that their dream 
will materialize next year — and 
anticipate great obstacles (such 
as expenses i and extensive pre- 
conditioning. With his belief 
thai life is really potential 

man should live each day as 
vibrantly as possible.'*. I have a 
hunch that Mr Solem and his 
friend will reach their peak as 
planned 

As exciting as it sounds, Mr. 
Solem. states that he has 
deliberately tried to simplify his 
life. The three main "things go- 
ing on" is his life are moun- 
taineering, teaching and art. 
When asked how art has in- 
fluenced his life, Mr. Solem 
replied, "It is necessary for an 
artist to be somewhat selfish. An 
artist has to bring everything 
from out of himself — and has 
onlv so much energy to use. He 
can't spend his energy being the 
good-guy'. But, from his 
sellishness, consider what an 
artist gives man in the end..." 

It is the expectation of this 
reporter that Mr. Solem's 
success and recognition will con- 
tinue to grow as it has in the last 
lew years And. on behalf of 
those students whom Mr. Solem 
has "reached ". I thank him. 




Gratitude Expressed 

for 
Student's Efforts 



Mengesha Wondimu 

it is obvious that graduating 
from an institution outside that 
of his own is considered to be one 
Of the most remarkable events in 
his life-time for a foreign-student 
who came here from afar to seek 
a better education Although the 
day one leaves the school is a tur- 
ning point in his life. I feel I have 
a few steps to go before I can say 
goodbye to the mother school, 
which is the temple of 
knowledge. 

It is a well known fact that 
everyone has his own goal in life. 
Hut nobody wants to make 
himself remain stationary, 
whether he likes it or not. sooner 
or later he will find himself 



Niiugglmg witli lite to make the 
best of it The smoothness or 
roughness of life all depends on 1 
the individual. Life is fragile and 
it must be handled with care. But 
truly, no matter how good or bad 
life may be in the future one will 
never be satisfied with what he 
has He will always hope for a 
better future and enjoy the past. 

Brothers and sisters, you have 
m\ gratitude for four courteous 
collaborations in my request of 
hi extension lor temporary stay 
to complete my academic 
piogram and make the best of 
the time 1 will live in. 

I earnestly hope that you will 
bear with me until I can work out 
lniiii under this load 



What is PIRG 



TINA DRYDEN . 

PIRG — Public Interest 
Research Group — has been 
making itself known on cam- 
puses all over California, as well 
as other states. You may ask. 
"What, exactly, is It?" 

Modeled after the Ralph Nader 
organization in Washington, and 
utilizing techniques of public 
protection developed by Nader 
himself, PIRGs" are 

demonstrating the power of the 
public. Students are involved in 
inter-disciplinary public interest 
research, backed by a 
professional staff, and are 
challenging the unresponsiveness 
of government and business to 
the better interests of the public. 

A majority of students must 
approve of PIRG and be willing 
to pay a fee each year, included 
in their tuition, to support this 
organization's activities 
Through the method of popular 
petitioning, the students request 
the use of the college's collection 
mechanism to collect this fee, 
which is minimal: $2.50 per 
semester. 

As a sort of check-and-balance 
system, a refund would be given 
to the minority of students who 
didn't approve of PIRG or its ac- 
tivities This refund would have 
to be requested within three 
weeks from the start of the 
semester. With this money, the 
students hire a staff of full-time 
professional lawyers, scientists, 
engineers, journalists, health 



care specialists, etc. to represent 
students and provide them with 
the expertise needed for effec- 
tive public interest action. 

Here are a few examples of 
what PIRG is doing (taken from 
the Washington Post) 

"In Oregon, the students sent 
women out for credit loans. They 
found, among other things, that a 
major bank required women to 
produce a certificate of sterility 
or an affidavit swearing she was 
using birth control measures in 
order to get a loan. 

In South Carolina, students ex- 
posed a private blood collector 
who had faked records, was will- 
ing to take blood from donars on 
pills and alcohol, and had no doc- 
tors on hand 

New York students excoriated 
undertakers for refusing to tell 
the bereaved how much funerals 
would cost. 

Indiana embarrassed a 
citizen's group" lighting a 
phosphate ban by unmasking it as 
a laundry industry front 

Seven PIRGs dispatched "con- 
fused taxpayers" to Internal 
Revenue Service tax centers with 
the identical "problems'" and 
found that in virtually every 
rase, the "taxpayers" got 
different information. The IRS 
instituted some reforms." 

Instead of just asking "What 
can we do?", concerned students 
are organizing the foundations of 
a PIRG at CLC. 

Petitions must be sent out and 
signed in favor of PIRG. 



CLC PARTICIPATES IN SOCIOLOGY- 
CONFERENCE 



ANTHROPOLOGY 



(cont . from page 

taming research methods which 
he came in contact with. 

Taffy Walker, a senior here at 
CLC. gave her report on 
Similarity of Self-Accept- 
ance She was very 
enthusiastic about the whole 
program, and was impressed 
overall with the quality of our 
students She was particularly 
impressed with the intellectual 
discussions which took place 
between herself and those from 
other schools. 

M\ own feelings, in speaking 
with some of the people involved. 
are very positive It was very ap- 
parent that all involved were ap- 
preciably aware of the time and 
el tort needed to design a good 
report Also. I was extremely im- 
pressed with the quality of not 
onlv the students, but the ad- 
visors, the teachers, who helped 



1 

the students. Everyone ap- 
pi ..ached the conference as a 
learning experience and came 
away completely satisfied that 
both thev and their counterparts 
at the other schools had acquired 
some new knowledge. 

Similarity of self-accept- • 
ante . During the data- 
collecting -stage, she ad- 
ministered a questionnaire to a 
number of couples, either dating, 
engaged, or steady This 
questionnaire measured the self- 
acceptance level of each member 
ol the couple. It was discovered 
that people who have similar 
self-acceptance levels tend to 
date one another. One in- 
teresting, and unexpected result 
ol her findings was that when 
couples had dissimilar self- 
acceptance levels, it was the girl 
who had the higher level 



April 23, 197S 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 3 



Red Cross Club 
gains recognition 



Meredith Moore and Marty 
Va;.quez are the instigators of the 
new Red Cross Club on campus. 
The board of regents chartered 
the club on April 8th. 

Both CLC students have been 
previously involved with the Red 
Cross Meredith has been a 
volunteer worker for four years, 
and Marty has served the 
organization for six years. Also, 
Marty has been to Germany, 
serving as an international 
relations student. Meredith and 
Marty both sit on the Red Cross 
Board of Directors — and are co- 
chairmen for the youth of the 
Ventura County branch. 

The purpose of this club is to 
provide entertainment for shut- 
ins, sick and lonely people. 

Before becoming an official 
club, the members visited the 
Mary Health of the Sick con- 
valarium and the Teen Challenge 
Drug Renewal Center. And 
recently seventeen of the 
members visited the Long Beach 



Naval Hospital. 

The volunteer students provid- 
ed refreshments, entertainment 
with singing and guitars and they 
socialized with the various 
marines and army men. Next 
year they hope to visit a veteran 
hospital, a pediatrics ward and 
Camarillo State Hospital. 

The club tries to finance itself 
with such projects as the juke- 
box entertainment held in the 
cafeteria. They also receive 
some funds from the county Red 
Cross. 

Anyone that is interested in 
participating is encouraged to 
contact Meredith or Marty. The 
club is looking for volunteers who 
can sing, play instruments and 
enjoy talking with people. 

When asked his estimation of 
the club's accomplishments, 
Marty answered, "This year the 
program was very successful. 
Next year we plan to expand the 
program with hopes to include 
more active people on campus." 




In Search for Alternatives 



A Man Made of Words : 
N. Scott Momaday 



Reg Akerson 

It is time to share with the CLC 
community a format by which 
lifestyles can be examined and 
given new form. Here are nine 
basic alternatives to the U.S. 
style of life for those who are 
personally moved by the global 
poverty ecology crisis and desire 
to reduce their levels of con- 
sumption, to share their personal 
wealth with the world's poor, and 
to work for a new social order in 
which all people have equal 
access to the resources they 
need What I share with you is 
called the Shakertown Pledge, 
which originated when a group of 
religious retreat center directors 
gathered at the site of a restored 
Shaker village near 
II nrodsburg.- Kentucky It reads 
H I lows: 

"Recognizing that the earth and 
the- fulness thereof is a gift from 
our gracious God. and that we 

■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■JQWH 

MARANTZ 

KENWOOD 

TECHNICS 

SHERWOOD 

INFINITY 

DUAL 

PE 

GARRARD 

DOKORDER 

TEAC 
PIONEER 
ft MORE 



are called to cherish, nurture, 
and provide loving stewardship 
for the earths resources, 
"And recognizing that life itself 
is a gift, and a call to respon- 
sibility,' joy, and celebration, 

'I make the following 
declarations: 

"1. I declare myself to be a world 
citizen. 

"2. I commit myself to lead an 
ecologically sound life. 
"3. I commit myself to lead a life 
of creative simplicity and to 
share my personal wealth with 
the world's poor. 

•4. I commit myself to join with 
others in reshaping institutions in 
order to bring about a more just 
global society in which each per- 
son has full access to the needed 
resources for their physical, 
emotional, intellectual, and 
spiritual growth. 

I commit myself to oc- 
cupational accountability, and in 
so doing I will seek to avoid the 



creation of products which cause 
harm to others. 

"6. I affirm the gift of my body, 
and commit myself to its proper 
nourishment and physical well- 
being. 

"2. 1 commit myself to examine 
continually my relations with 
others, and to attempt to relate 
honestly, morally, and lovingly to 
those around me. 
"8. 1 commit myself to personal 
renewal through prayer, medita- 
tion, and study. 

"9. I commit myself to responsi- 
ble participation in a community 
of faith." 

Be filled with these words. Let 
them assure you that you can be 
a fountain ol life Know that even 
in the waj you live a difference 
can be made 



Thorn Griego 

I'm fond of telling stories. Let 
me tell you a story." So we 
listened as Pulitzer Prize winner 
N. Scott Momaday spun tales 
from his Indian background. 
Tales that not only entertained, 
but served as illustrations of and, 
indeed, examples themselves of 
the Indian Oral tradition. 

Momaday branched away from 
the announced topic "The 
Morality of Indian Hating" and 
instead the major portion on his 
lecture was dedicated to oral 
tradition. According to Momaday 
however, the two topics are 
related Says Momaday: "Man 
has always tried to represent and 
recreate the image of life in 
words ' This is what Momaday 
terms the "Man Made of Words 
concepl The problem of Indian 
Hating arises when the Indian, to 
whom imagination and language 



understood by the unimaginative 
and ignorant. "We are what we 
imagine ourselves to be. Our best 
destiny is to imagine who or what 
or where we are. The worst 
tragedy is to go unimagined." 

Momaday is intensely in- 
terested in preserving the oral 
tradition of all Indian tribes ; 
through the imagination. 
Throughout his lecture, he stress- 
ed the importance of that tradi- 
tion to the survival of the 
American Indian and through the 
Kiowa tale of the arrow maker. 
we learn that language, is the 
only chance for survival, both for 
the principle character, the 
arrow maker and for all "in- 
dianness" which he represents 

But the lessons reach far 
beyond the scope of the 
American Indian. They are 
<ms tor us all "No sorrow is 
too great to bear it you can tell a 
stoi J iboul it Let me tell you a 
tory 




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PAGE 4 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



April 23, 1975 



ANY QUESTIONS? 



DAVE CROONQUIST 

The following may or may not 
have been a recent press con- 
ference at the White House : 

"Mr. President, is it true that 
unqualified millions of dollars 
were secretly sent to Cambodia 
during the Nixon-Mitchell 
regime?" 

"How would I know? At that 
time I was still playing football 

without a helmet. But I would 
like to say this. Regardless as to 
what happened at that time, I can 
;issure you that this ad- 
ministration is doing nothing un- 
der the covers. In fact, off the 
record, boys — and girls, too — I 
can hardiy tie my shoelaces 
without Congressional approval. 
That's why I started wearing 
slipons." 

"Mr. President, what is your 
current position concerning the 
Middle East." 

"Gee, that's a tough one. But 
let me say this. I like bagels and 
lox, and I also like petroleum." 

"Would the United States in- 
tervene in Arab oil fields in the 
event of 'strangulation'?" 

"Well, that all depends. As you 
know, they tried to hit us below 
the belt last Winter/If they try it 
again, we just might. Or else I'll 
get a new truss." 

"Mr. President, what kind of 
changes do you predict for the 
economy at the end of the year?" 

"I can't give you any facts and 
figures, but I can tell you I'm op- 
timistic. At least that's what 
Greenspan told me to say." 

"How's your WIN garden com- 
ing along, Mr. President?" 

"Everything diea. Except the 
zucchini." 

"Probably from all the bullets 
he kept feeding it," someone 
whispered. 

"Mr. President, do you foresee 



any trouble in the 76 presidential 
election? Any formidable 
challengers?" 

"To begin with, let me state 
unequivocally that running a 
presidential campaign is never 
easy. However, if I can get my, 
uh. constituents behind me, I 
needn't worry," 

"What kind of constituents. 
Mr. President?' 

"Guess." 

"Who do you figure will be 
your Democratic opponent in 
76?" 

"As you all know. I cross my 
bridges one at a time. I still have 
to — heh, heh — win the 
Republican nomination. If and 
when that happens, I figure the 
biggest challengers to be either 
Hubert, Scoop, Teddy, Big Ed or 



Big George. Compared to those 
guys I look like Saint Peter." 

"Or Whistler's Mother." the 
whisperer said. 

"Mr. President, have you con- 
sidered dropping Nelson 
Rockefeller as your running 
mate in 76?" 

"Gee, I'm glad you put it that 
way. Actually, I was afraid of the 
reverse. But anyway, to answer 
your question, I think I'll keep 
Rocky. He seems to be doing a 
good job. At least the 
chandelier's keeping him awake. 
Any more questions, gentlenen?" 

A lone hand rose from the back 
of the room. 

"Mr. President, about your 
policy concerning walking and 
chewing gum at the same 
lime 




Dr. Eckman: Psyched Out Prof 



Sabrina Smith 



\ small white rat frantically 
scampers to the other side of his 
cage, his beady eyes wanly 
following your every movement, 
as you walk into Psychology 
professor Ted Eckman's office. 

"His name is Reefer 
Madness," Dr. Eckman explains. 
"He's pretty dumb." Represen- 
ting half of the experimental rat 
population of CLC, Reefer is 
forced to have only a platonic 
relationship with the 
department's other rat, Zelda. 
"We use both of them for 
demonstrating basic learning 
principles to students. But we're 
not really interested in running 
rats in the lab, but in how we can 
use the things we know in psy- 
chology to benefit people." he 
said. 

"I really like science. I also 
like people. This is the area that 



brings them together." A 1967 
CLC alumni, Dr. Eckman com- 
pleted his graduate work at the 
University of Texas at Austin. 
Returning to CLC 2 years ago as 
an applied clinical psychologist, 
he is involved in both research 
and teaching. "More than any 
anything else. I like the 
best. But I didn't just want to do 
that. I need to do more to stay 
fresh," he stated, adding that his 
investigative work is the only 
way he can manage to "stay one 
step ahead of my students." 

Presently he is taking part in 
developing an innovative 
program for community health 
centers with Dr. Larry King 
(who taught psychology here for 
4 years) and Dr. Robert Liber- 
man, both of UCLA. Their 
refreshing approach looks at the 
mental health situation from the 
inside out — instead of asking. 
"What problems make a person 
come to a mental health 



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center?", they ask, "What does z 
person have to do to stay out?" 
Or "What are the necessary life 
skills that a person has to have to 
live successfully in the com- 
munity?" 

Consequently, the health 
centers are called "Centers for 
Problems in Living," and the 
patients "students." The living 
conditions are somewhat like 
college dorms, in that they are 
provided with a place to stay, 
meals and medical care, or they 
can commute. 

Over 450 community mental 
health centers have been es- 
tablished after the "Community 
Mental Health Center Act" was 
passed by Congress in 1964, to 
systematically close large state 
hospitals. Dr. Eckman explain- 
ed. Since these hospitals had 
isolated the patients from their 
normal home environment, 
"they could not make the transi- 
tion back into the community — 



they don't have to now (in the 
local centers), because they 
never leave the community." 

He is also forming a treatment 
program for suicide attempters 
in collaboration with Dr. Liber- 
man. They are working under a 
$80,000 grant from the National 
Institute of Mental Health, a part 
of HEW. 

Contributor to several 
professional and psychology jour- 
nals, such as "Hospital and Com- 
munity Psychiatry."' and 
"Behavioral Counseling 
Methods," Dr. Eckman has also 
conducted educational work- 
shops in other parts of the U.S. 
and Canada 

"The only thing I regret was 
having to give up coaching the 
college wrestling team," he ad- 
mitted. But his participation in 
the process of communicating 
new ideas is helping to "make a 
splash in mental health centers, 
and that's kind of neat." 



Mapping Troubled Times 




788 Thousand Oaks Blvd. Phone 497-4151 



The roots and prospects of this 
country's gravest and most 
urgent problems — recession, in- 
flation, unemployment, oil, cor- 
porate profits, government 
policies, taxes — are analyzed in 
Sumner M. Rosen's "Economic 
Power Failure: The Current 
American Crisis" (McGraw-Jfclill, 
$8.95 hardcover; $3.95 paper- 
back). 

For most people, economics is 
a bewildering and often im- 
penetrable maze. But in troubled 
times, it is crucial that the public 
begin to understand how the 
system works, what is the matter 
with it and, as the author argues, 
what options Americans have to 
change it. 

A director of the Institute of 
Public Administration and holder 
of a Ph.D. from Harvard, 
Sumner M. Rosen has taught' at 
New York University and many 
other universities, and served 
with the U.S. Economic Develop- 
ment Administration as well as 
the Research Department of the 
Industrial Union Department, 
AFL-CIO. He has published num- 
erous articles on economics, 
social policy, education, and 
manpower development 

Highly readable and compell- 
ing, Economic Power Failure" 
incorporates the writings of such 
economic and social critics as 

Ralph Nader. Harry 



Magdoff. Paul Sweezy and Rus- 
sell Baker. Rosen and the other 
contributors explain what has 
happened to the material abun- 
dance and stability Americans 
thought they had, why food and 
gasoline and taxes cost more, 
why home mortgages and some- 
times even jobs are unattain- 
able, how this affects both rich 
and poor and, above all, why it 
seemed to happen so suddenly. 

As the author notes, "Most 
economists agree that our 
economic situation contains new 
features not experienced 
before. ..but they differ on 
whether these new elements 
mean a new economic era sub- 
stantially different from the one 
which began after World War 
II." 

Rosen shows why so many 
Americans have lost confidence 
in their economy and its in- 
stitutions. What is needed, he 
argues, is more citizen input, 
greater democratic control of 
our economic institutions, and 
serious considerations — by all of 
us — of the changes that will not 
merely get us out of our present 
difficulties, but improve the 
quality of life for all. 

This is a major social docu- 
ment and essential reading for 
policy makers, businessmen, 
labor, consumers and every con- 
cerned citizen. 



April 23, 1975 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 5 




Sittler on Human Liberation 



SABRINA SMITH 

"Liberation and limitation 
belong together,'" asserted emi- 
nent theologian Dr. Joseph 
Sittler as he dealt with the con- 
tinuing discussion topic of libera- 
tion during Christian Conver- 
sations in Mt. Clef foyer on April 
7. 

Dr. Sittler, along with his wife 
Jeanne, a contemporary 
religious musician, is visiting 
professor in residence on campus 
during April. He is renowned for 
his perceptive understanding of 
God's grace as it relates to our 
world and our feelings about our 
selfhood in such books as 
"Essays on Nature and Grace," 
"The Anguish of Preaching," and 
"Care of the Earth." 

"We are not liberated from, 
but rather liberated for," he 
emphasized. Taking the concept 
of liberation as a way of 
'specifying bondages," he 
related it to Old Testament 
Jewish Law. 

"We Lutherans are among the 
most perverse in interpreting the 
Law," he declared. Since we say 
we are not " people of the Law', 
we see it as co-ercive, and 



restrictive, a kind of 'Holy Police 
Code'." Therefore, we find it 
hard to understand the Jew's 
celebration and lyrical adoration 
of it. 

By being set free from the 
Egyptians by the. "discreet will 
and power of God himself," as a 
chosen people, the Jews were 
liberated. Their liberation was 
"actualized" through the Law. 
their guide towards 
righteousness. Defining 
righteousness as when somethirig 
"does what it is meant to do, 
whether a man or a carburetor." 
he explained that "the Law was 
not a lid over liberation, rather it 
was given immediately after the 
liberation of Israel to show that 
they were liberated to the right 
way of life." 

• 

Taking this idea into New 
Testament times, he spoke of the 
compulsory practice in Corinth 
whereby every person had to 
acknowledge the divinity of the 
emperor by raising the first' 
morsel of his meal towards the 
sky in dedication. If a Christian 
were present, he had the choice 
of either following this pagan 
conduct or refusing to eat at all. 



Since he was liberated by God, 
he could confidently say , 
"Because of You, I have the 
freedom to do anything, and 
there are some things that I have 
the freedom not to do." 
Therefore. "I am free to eat or 
not eat till I die. I am absolutely 
free to do all things — also not to 
do those things which do not 
edify." 

Looking at the secular world, 
Dr Sittler restated the connec- 
tion between liberation and 
limitation by saying. "One can- 
not have genius without the 
acknowledgement of limits." In 
the restraints of the sonnet, the 
apex of poetry has been achiev- 
ed. In the artistic medium of 
etching, Picasco's and Rem- 
brandt's plain black and white 
lines have been used to create 
masterpieces. 

"Only in boundlessness do 
the bounded find expression," he 
summarized. "We are able to 
dream of absolute freedom, in- 
vested in a life of nature whereby 
we have limits." Though God has 
given us mortality in our bodies, 
"He has set eternity in our 
hearts." 




"•so a>ni 



7 



Jeff Heise 

The film of Peter Townshend's 
rock opera "Tommy", while 
gaming success in the theaters 
where it is playing, Is not only a 
triumph in a material sense. The 
movie plays a role of bridging the 
gap between the so-called "youth 
cult", which has followed rock 
n roll for quite a number of 
years, and the "establishment", 
which has. for so many years, 
thought "our" music trash. 

In practically all other "rock" 
movies, the producer, director, 
et al.. were second-rate, so the 
movie itself suffered. But The 
Who. the group Townshend leads 
and writes for. got a first-rate 
director-producer in Ken 
Russell. Russell set about mak- 
ing a movie where he could deal 
with our society in a satirical 
way. and Townshend's work was 
an excellent vehicle. Townshend 
himself said, as was quoted in the 
Los Angeles Times, that he 
"wanted to talk about the family, 
comment on society, on 
adolescence, on rock music, on 
organized religion, on the in- 
dividual spiritual path, phony 
messiahs. and capitalist exploita- 
tion of youth's love for 
superstars" when he wrote it. 
Russel touches on all of them, 
leaving one with much to reflect 
on after viewing it. 

The story involves the Walker 
family in in London during World 
War II. Captain Walker goes to 
war and is shot down. His wife 
Nora ( Ann-Margret ) bears his 
child. Tommy, and presuming 
her husband shot down, takes up 
with a new lover (Oliver Reedt 
Captain Walker returns home 
one night, catching his wife in 
bed with her lover. The lover 
kills Captain Walker and Tom- 
my, having witnessed it from the 
doorwav. is struck deaf, dumb, 



and blind His parents try to find 
a cure for him tnrougn various 

people, including a gypsy drug 
queen (Tina Turner), and a faith 
healer (Eric Claptom. and Tom- 
my himself is harassed by his 
bully cousin and perverted uncle. 

In the meantime. Tommy dis- 
covers pmball, which eventually 
leads him to be an idol of youth, 
especially after he beats the 
reigning pinball champ (Elton 
.lohni His mother, observing 
that Tommy constantly stares 
into *nirrors. throws him into it 
in a fit of anger, and. miraculous- 
ly, he is cured. He sees himself 
as a new messiah. sets up "Tom- 
my Holiday Camps" (a heaven 
on earth i. and leads a new 
religion. But in the end. Tom- 
my's followers unmask him as a 
phony, destroying his camps, 
killing his mother and father, and 
leaving Tommy with a true im- 
pression of what he really is. 

Russell's movie is his inter- 
pretation of Townshend's work. 
A literal interpretation is dif- 
ficult because of the concept of 
an opera. The plot is there to 
enhance our visions of, as 
Townshend puts it. "the illusory 
world, the whole fragmentary 
quality of what we call reality." 

Tommy'' is a concept, a 
message of parts into a whole, 
and the devices used by Russell 
do well to promote Townshend's 
basic ideas. 

"Tommy" has much to say, 
and it's comforting to know that 
Russell has taken care enough to 
state it. through his satirization. 
so piat it will have impact on us. 
Through this, we can now realize 
that a contemporary artist has 
produced a work that will not be 
merely a youth fad. but will have 
a standing in itself and could well 
be a foundation for more 
meaningful attempts by other 
contemporary artists in relating 
the substance of life. _ 



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PAG] o KIMGSMEN ECHO ipril 23, 1975 

Trackmen Rout Ambassador 111-33 for 39th Dual 



BILL FUNK 

CLC's track and field squad 
travels to Azusa Pacific Saturday 
in hopes of winning their 40th 
consecutive dual meet. 

The Kingsmen. who swept 
aside Ambassador College 111-33 
at Pasadena, and fared extreme- 
ly well against major college 
competition in the Las Vegas 



meet will participate in the 
Orange Invitational Sat., May 3 
at Orange, then in the District III 
championships at CSU Los 
Angeles (time to be announced) 
on Fri.. May 9. and Sat.. May 10. 
If anybody qualifies, then in the 
Championships at Greensboro. 
North Carolina Mav 23-24 



Laguna Seca 

RACE WEEKEND 



Laguna Seca Raceway, near 
Monterey, California announces 
the coming of the Monterey Tri- 
ple Crown May 3-4. to start off 
the raceway season. 

CAMEL GT CHALLENGE 

It's the most prestigious Grand 
Touring (GT) racing series in the 
country, and it features a classic 
sports car rivalry — thundering 
American machinery against 
nimble, exotic German, Italian 
and Japanese racing cars. It's 
the big-horsepower Corvettes, 
Camaros, Mustangs, and Monzas 
against Porsche Carreras. 
Panteras. BMWs and Datsun 
260Zs. They'll be narling and 
rumbling in two heats around 
Laguna 's 1.9-mile course with a 
$35,000 purse as incentive for 
what promises to be top-class GT 
action. 

NASCAR 

Heavy iron. Hunkering, 
thundering, fender-rubbing and 
bumper-banking race cars. 
There's nothing quite like the 
men who drive them, who'll be 
competing here for a $10,000 
purse and points in the NASCAR 
Winston Grand National West 
series chase. At first glance, the 
3,800 pound stockers look just too 
big for Laguna's 1.9 challenging 
miles, but the premier^ NASCAR 
Western race here in 1973 proved - 
that Laguna and stock cars are 
an exciting, compelling combina- 
tion. 

GOODRICH RADIAL 
CHALLENGE 

More than 50 different models 
of compact and sub-compact 
sedans will be eligible again for 
another round of a unique racing 
series. The machines are 
familiar names: American 
makes like Gremlin, Mavericks, 
Pintos and Vegas, facing imports 
like Opel, Datsun, and Toyota 
They've got one thing in com- 
mon, though. They're required to 
race on street radial tires of any 
brand sold to the American 
public. It's racing with a unique 
flavor, carrying a $10,000 purse. 
VOLKSWAGEN SUPER VEE 
GOLD CUP CHAMPIONSHIP 



They're quick and they're 
closely matched. They swarm 
through Laguna's nine challeng- 
ing turns like a swarm of angry 
bees. In past years, this series 
has provided some of the closest 
pro racing seen at Laguna, with 
less than a second separating the 
top three cars, and as many as 
two dozen cars on the same lap at 
the finish. The agile two-seaters, 
powered by highly-tuned 
Volkswagen engines and driven 
by top young international 
drivers, will be back again, and 
running for a $10,000 purse. 
TRAVEL TIP 

If you are approaching the 
raceway od Highway 1 or 
Highway .68, turn on Reservation 
Road in Marina or just past the 
Salinas River on Highway 68 .and 
turn onto Fort Ord at East 
Garrison gate and follow the 
signs up Barloy Canyon Road to 
the raceway. 

TICKET INFORMATION 

VIP Ticket Entitles you to 
g»ate admission, paddock 
privileges and grandstand 
seating. If vou buv in advance, 
the VIP ticket is $20.00. 

Special Student Discount. A 
special student discount ticket 
can be purchased through 
various ticket outlets, from cam- 
pus representatives or with the 
enclosed order blank. Children 
under 12 are admitted free at 
Laguna Seca. 

Group Discount. Groups of 25 
or more may obtain a group dis- 
count ticket from Laguna Seca. 
Thisdiscount is $1 per ticket. For 
groups of 50 or more, the dis- 
count is $1.50. For further infor- 
mation contact Mrs. Short. Box 
2078, Monterey, California 93940 
or call 408-373-1811 

LAGUNA SECA RACEWAY 
1975 SCHEDULE 

May 3-4 — Monterey Triple 
Crown 

June 27-29 — Laguna Seca 
Sprints 

' August 2-3 — American Motor- 
eycle Assn National Cham- 
pionships 

August 9 — Monterey Historic 
Automobile Race 




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AMBASSADOR ROUTED 

The meet with Ambassador 
had been originally scheduled for 
the north field, but heavy rains 
forced a transferral and although 
l he held was in good condition in 
Pasadena, the circular shape left 
something to be desired, and 
hampered individual perfor- 
mances. 

The Kingsmen won 13 out of the 
17 events however, and 
thoroughly dominated as meet 
results show: 

440 Relay - (1) CLC (Haynes, 
Fields. Rose, Rulenz) 44.0 

Mile - (2) Palcic 

70 HH - (1) Allen 9.5, (2) Stor- 
mo 

440 - (1) Whitney 51.8. (2) 
Miller 

100 - (1) Rose 10.3, (2) Fields 

880- (2) King 2:01.0, (3) Wester 

440 IH - (1) Allen 41.9. (3) 
Thompson 

220- (1) Rulenz 23.2. (2) Rose, 
(3) Fields ' 

3 Mile - (2) Palcic 

Mile Relay - CLC (Allen, 
Haynes, Rulenz, Whitney) 3:31.9 



MAJOR COLLEGES AT VEGAS 
Previous to the meet with Am- 
bassador, the squad journeyed to 
Las Vegas for 'the UNLV-hosted 
Las Vegas Relays, and although 
the team didn't beat any of the 
other contenders from Brigham 
Young University, Colorado. 
Utah St.. Southern Utah. Nevada- 
Vegas. Wyoming, or Colorado 
College, they fared well and set 
new school and personal records. 
Dave Wigton broke his two- 
week-old shot-put mark of 52.7, 
with a toss of 53-10; Scott John- 
son topped 14-6 to beat Don 
Green's mark of 14-2 ( 1972 ) ; Will 
Wester ran 15:45.8 to snap Jim 
Hamilton's 5000 Meter mark of 
16:15.5, set in 1972; and Owne. 
Stormo compiled 5957 points to 
beat his own previous high of 
5873. 

Wester outran all competition 
in the steeplechase for the only 
CLC winning event; Mark Dixon 
long-jumped 21-8; Don Weeks 
high-jumped 6-6; Dough Rihn 
tossed the javelin 192-6 in the 
teeth of 50 MPH winds; Laveness 



Rose clocked 2 7 in the 200 Leg ot 
the Sprint Medley; Mark Dixon 
also triple-jumped 44-3. and the 
mile-relay team of John Allen. 
Lester Haynes. Eddie Rulenz. 
and John Whitney ran 3:28.4. 
Shot Put - (2) Wigton 53-10 
Pole Vault - (5-Tie ) Johnson 14- 
6 

5000 Meters - (3rWeste'r 15:45.8 

Decathlon - (2) Stormo 5957. 
(3i Davis 

440 Relay - (3) Haynes. Fields. 
Rose. Rulenz 43.6 

Long -Jump - (6) Dixon 21-8 

880 Relay - (3) Haynes. Fields. 
Rose, and Rulenz 1:32.4 

High Jump - (3) Weeks 6-6 

120 HH - (3) Allen 16 1 

100- (3) fields 10.0 

Triple Jump - (5) Dixon 44-3 

440 IH - (3) Allen 58.1. (4) 
Grant 59,0 

Sprint Medley - (4) King. Rose, 
Rulenz. and Whitney 

Steeplechase - (1) Wester 
9:49.0 

Mile Relay - (4) Allen. Haynes. 
Rulenz. Whitney 3:28.4 
Javelin - (4) Rihn 192-6 




Ruggers Upset 



Touring Aussie Club 




KBA 
Standings 



3302 Thousand Oaks Boulevard 



• Thousand Oaks. California 91360 



Despite pouring rain and a 
thoroughly flooded football field. • 
the CLC "ruggers" upset the 
touring Perth Club of Australia 
15-14 in a spectacular rally. 

In the game of Rugby. 4 points 
are scored when the hall is 
carried across die end line and 
touched down. 2 points c in 
added on a SU( ce ISful 20 :u\ y ,,,l 
kick through the to b i 3 
points tor the same trie* on a 
penalty, and 3 points foi drop 
kicking on the run through the 
posts 



Brian Kelley. defensive back 
lor the' New York Giants and ex- 
CLC st udent , now Alum and Sam 
Cjianovich came in for the 
match, in which CLC took a 4-0 
lead in the 40 minute running 
tune halves 

Perth asserted itself and took a 
big 11-4 lead with brutal execu- 
tion in tunneling and scrumming 
I things that need to be seen to be 
explained adequately', but 
Kelley. Cjianovich. the Bauer 
brothers, and the rest ot the team 
members just upped and gave it 
the old college spirit to win. 



DIVISION-ODD m 

Team t>l Don Richardson -i n ^ 

Team 09 Ray Fields 3 • 

Team <•! Hank Bauer 3 1 

Team *5 Tom Kirkpatrick 1 3 ^ 

Team #3 Morgan Panll 3™ 

Team #11 John Blum () 4 % 

DIVISION-FVEN • 

Team #2 Dave Brobeck 1 1 (§ 

Team #4 Mark Winter 3 1 _• 

Team »12 Facultj 3 1 • 

Team P6 Greg Williams i 2 # 

Team *I0 Mark Miller 1 3 ^ 

i cum « Marfc Roberts i 2 



i r i 1 2 3, 1975 



KINf.SMF.N ECHO 



PACl 




CLC Baseball - A Case 
of the "Hitless Wonders" 



BOB HANSEN receives his All-Lutheran 
Football award from Lutheran Brother- 
hood agent Bob Beglau as Coach Shoup 
watches. HANSEN and Dave Nankivell 
made first team, Hank Bauer was named 
to second team, and Mark Beckham and 
Doug Rihn were given honorable mention 







75 Football Prospective 



. For head coach Bob Shoup (90- 
1**75 marks 14 seasons as 
head mentor of the California 
Lutheran College football team, 
and although 15 lettermen were 
lost after last years 9-1 season, 
what remains will cause Shoup to 
grin with pleasure. 

OFFENSE 
TE SCOTT TRUMBAUER. 
Piechocinski. Scott. Lochert. 
Favette 

LT DAVE WIGTON. Edwins 
LG PHIL KOPP. Richardson, 
Maholcic 

C J.C Benedict. Hooper. 
Binder, D'Ambrogio 
RG STEVE MATA. Tavlor 
RT GARY CONNER. 

Burkheimer 

\VR DON RICHARDSON. 
1 osta, Carman, Dixon 
QB BILL WILSON. Kindred. 
Hoover. Dixon. Hubauer 
LH LESTER HAYNES. Carter. 
Holland. Yancey. Thompson 
SB BUTCH ESKRIDGE, 
Hedrick. Cook 

FB HANK BAUER. Evans. 
Mitchell. Montgomery. Cruz 

The offensive line is suffering 
from lack of experience together, 
but it could develop. Excellent 
depth everywhere on offense. Ob- 
vious strength in All-Coast Hank 
Bauer at fullback, and receivers 
especially at tight end. Good size 
and adequate if not outstanding 
speed Experience with 3 year 
starter at QB. 



DEFENSE 
LE RICHARD BRAVO. 
Blum, Sandoval 

LT DAVE STANLEY, 
Piechocinski. Edwins 
MG DAN MORROW. Dubose. 
Francis 

RT CHARLIE McSHANE. 
Taylor 

RE KEITH RICHARD, Hoff. 
Strange 

I. LB CORKY ULLMAN. 
Currier 

MLB BART GUDMUNSON. 
Francis, Mitchell. Scott 
RLB CHRIS JONES. Sachs 
LH RICHARD LOPEZ. 
McAllister 

RH TOM HAMAN. Rulenz. 
Kananan 

S DOUGH RIHN. Kindred, 

Wheatly 

An ail veteran lineup that was 
the best against the run of any 
small colleges last year. Ail- 
American Doug Rihn spearheads 
the defense, but McShane and 
Morrow are close behind. Good 
speed and quickness rather than 
size. Plenty of experience as all 
11 have started at least one game 
as a varsity player. 

The kicking game is outstan- 
ding. Dave Cook and Butch 
Eskridge are top punters and Bob 
McAllister and Richard Lochert 
are good kickers. 

This team may be even better 
than last year's squad, of which 
the offense averaged 30.6 points 
per game, while allowing only aa 
average of 9 points and 77 yards. 




BILL FUNK 

"We've been in every one of 
nine games: Our infield play and 
pitching have been excellent, but 
our batting average is .208 in 
district relates coach Ron 
Stillwell. 

The CLC baseballers. better 
known by fans as "The Hitless 
Wonders," because of their low 
hitting average, won one out of 
three games for a 4-6 league 
record, and 9-13 overall. 

The team first played West- 
mont and got bombed 7-2. Heavy 
rain cancelled and postponed 
many of the scheduled games, 
which will probably be re- 
scheduled in May. 

CLC then engaged Southern 
California College in a weekend 
doubleheader. and split, losfhg 2- 
1 and winning the nightcap 3-2. 
TIGHT FIRST GAME 

In the tirst game, the short- 
ened 7-inning version. SCC got 
one run in the first inning as 
Salazar singled to left, was ad- 
vanced to second on a sacrifice, 
moved to third on a fly ball to 
center and then was scored on a 
line drive down the right foul 

line 
Salazar singled again'to left in 

the third, stole second went to 

third on a fielders choice and 

scored again, this time on a base 

hit to right center. SCC loaded up 



the bases but good pitching 
forced an infield pop-up and a 
ground ball to the pitcher to end 
the inning. 

CLC managed a mild threat 
with one out in the fourth when 
Mike Costa walked, advanced to 
third on a long single, and then 
scored on a second baseman's 
error. 

. CLC WINS NIGHTCAP 

Southern Cal College got .. 
quick two runs " in the second 
game, when Salazar (who had 4-H 
or .500) started with another 
single to left. The batter follow- 
ing him made it to first on Dan 
Iverson's shortstopping error, 
and then the third man singled 
Salazar home, and even though 
the man on first was picked off 
first in an elaborate rundown 1-3- 
4-3-1-3. the baserunner farther 
advanced scooted in for the 
second run 

CLC's tving inning came on 
Mike Costa's homerun. a line 
drive over the 300 foot mark in 
left field scoring Harry Hedricks 
in front of hirm 

The Kingsmen went ahead to 
stay in the 7th inning as Dana 
, Iverson doubled to right center, 
was sacrificed along to third by 
Don Hyatt and then squeezed 
across home plate by Jeff Ber- 
toni for the winning 3-2 decision. 
Steve Trumbauer was the win- 
ning pitcher. 



>ftggS 




These students can help you get 
money ^^ when you need it. 



International Bicycle Center 

820 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD.. THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 91340 
(MS) 49S-6SM 



MCYCLE SPECIALISTS 

SACS 

SEWICE 

IEMTALS 






These students are bankers. Just a few' 
of more than 50 Bank of America 
Student Representatives trained to 

help other students with their indi- 
vidual banking needs. 

. Whether it's a checkbook that 
\ wont balance, an educational 
ft loan you don't know how to get, 
or a BankAmericard ,l you need, 
chances are one of our Student 
□ Reps can help you out. 

You see. they offer an enrit- pack- 
age of student banking f^viccs 
called the College Plan' Quality, 
and you get BankAmericard, pro- 
tection against bounced checks, 
unlimited checkwriting, and more. 
All for only $1 a month," and free 
during June. July and August. 

Why not stop by and ask your Stu- 
dent Rep to tell you more about it. 

At California Lutheran College, just 

ask to see Ed Godycki 

Thousand Oaks Office 

1 766 Moorpark Road 

Depend on us. More California 
college students do. 



BANKof AMERICA 



m 






(!,.■,! l "ded 



ggsssssssssssssssessssssssssssssssss 



PAGE 8 



KlNGSMEN ECHO 



APRIL 23, 1975 



OUR FRIEND THE DEAN 



Jeff Heise 

A couple of weeks ago. a 
matter dealing with the college 
judiciary system was brought to 
my attention, and it irritated me 
so that I thought the whole of 
( l.( should have access to the 
knowledge of what's going on. 

It seems the roommate of a 
sophomore here at CLC went to 
I lean Kragthofpe's office and 
told him that his roommate was 
selling and transporting mari- 
juana So the sophomore was 
failed into Dean Kragthorpe'sof- 
tice and told that he was being 
"dismissed" for school. The stu- 
dent objected, and was told by 
Dean Kragthorpe that he could 



,' 



go to the All College Hearing 
Hoard (the second highest of the 
judiciary's four boards) to pur- 
sue the matter. The student 
never actually got to the board, 
but the case was settled by other 
means, the student ending up 
with a Social Suspension the 
remainder of the year, an Of- 
licial Reprimand, and a Suspen- 
sion from class for one week. ' 

Now. I don't know if any of this 
strikes you as being odd, but let 
me first quote from the "College 
Judiciary System'' handbook, 
which we all have access to, 
about CLC's process of justice. 
Page 1. Paragraph 2 - "It should 
be noted at the outset that what is 
herein described is not a 



technical legal system: that the 
various hearing boards are not 
courts of law: and that all 
decisions, at all levels, will be 
based upon the relative weight of 
the evidence.'' 

First of all. there was no 
evidence of the student's selling 
and transporting marijuana 
Dean Kragthorpe was trying to 
throw someone out of school on 
hearsay. Doesn't that make you a 
little nervous'' Perhaps the only 
reason this student is still around 
here now is because he stood up 
for his rights, and wasn't im- 
pressed by the misused authority 
ol our beloved Dean Kragthorpe. 
.So be sure and pick your room- 
mates for next year carefully, 



because if you don't, after hear- 
ing this, in an occasional state of 
vengeance, one of them might go 
to Kragthorpe. tell him you're 
stealing pool cues, and our Dean 
might call you in and. this being 
grounds lor the All College Hear- 
ing Board, just as possession of 
marijuana is. he just might 
"dismiss" you from school also. 
Then there is a little matter of 
a letter that should be sent to the 
student after the Judicial Coor- 
dinator ( Dean Kragthorpe) 
determines that formal charges 
arc warranted. Section II-B, 
Page 3 - "The letter shall 
stipulate the date, time, place, 
and nature of the conduct which 
led \o the charge. - ' This student 
didn't get one. Why? Couldn't 



New Course Offered 



Ca 1 if or nia Lu- 
theran College 
will include in 
its curriculum for 
the Fall of 1@75, 
a new course en- 
titled Career De- 
velopment , 1 i st ecr 
under Management 
482 and open to 
all students , but 
with preference 
to Juniors and 
Seniors . 

A maximum of 25 
students will meet 
Wednesday eve- 
nings from 6:30 
to 8:30 p.m. in 
the two -credit 
course, under the 
tri-teaching team 
of President Mark 
Matthews, Mrs. 
Maralyn Jochen, 
director of coun-. 
sel ing and test- 



i ng , and Mr . Lew 
Wessel s , direct - 
or of career plan- 
ning and placement- f 

President Matt- 
hews will t each 
from an economics 
and management 
slant, Mr. Wessels 
from a chemical 
b io log ieal and 
job placement a s - 
pec t s , and Mrs . 
Jochen 1 ends her 



He added, "Some 

People go about 
their choice of 
career in a sup- 

perf ic ial way , 
and they won- 
der why they 
feel so impo- 
t ent , so little 
fulfilled. 
I say that ca- 
reer dec ision 
is one of the 
most important 
things in life. 
The career must 
reflect the 
unique person 
and his God- 
given talents; 
it must be sel f - 
ac tual i z ing and 
fulfilling." 
The idea for 
this unique ca- 
reer explo- 
ration course 
originated with 
Mrs. Jochen. 
"I had the idea 

trying to 
start a career 
course. There 
was a real need 
among students 
who wanted to 
explore the world 
of work for a 
semester and ob- 
tain credit." 



"What Color is 
teaching experience. Your Parachute" 

will be the text- 



President Matthews 
not ed , "I think 
we're all bringin- 
wi t h us a unique 
insight into the 
world of wor k , and 
to what today's 
empl oy ees are ■ 
searching for as 
wel 1 as what to - 
day • s employees 
are searching for # i-' 



book for the new 
course. Based 
on a new cone ept , 
it insists on thor- 



ough self-know- 
ledge with trans- 
lation b y " t h e stu- 



dent into 1 ikes 
and dislikes| . 
strengths and 
w^aknes s es . The 
student will ap- 
ply r esul t s of 

self- exam i na - 
tion to career 
capabilities, and 
rather than write 
out applications 
or resumes , the 
student will 
talk to a person 
brought in with 
corresponding 
str4ngths. 



"We're making 
efforts to build 
a larger career 
int er est sec - 
t ion in the 1 i- 
brary. The a- 
verage person 
changes voca- 
tional ideals 
four to five 
t imes in his 
life," said 
Mrs. Jochen. 

Pr e-r egistra- 
t ion is Apr i 1 
2 8 to May 2 
for juniors and 
seniors, and 
May 5-9 for 
Sophomores . 
Students who 
wish further 
inf ormat ion 
should con- 
tact Mrs. Jochen 
at Regents 17, 
Ext. 281, or 
Mr. Wessels at 
Ext. 341 in 
the CUB. 



they find specific date, time, 
place, and nature of the conduct? 
And could it be that they couldn't 
find these because they had not 
evidence 7 I. for one. tend to think 
so! 

To be just. I think the College 
Judiciary System is a good one. 
It is not the system I'm at- 
tacking It's the warpedfirst step 
of the system. How is there to be 
justice in this school if this step 
sees you as guilty until proven in- 
nocent? Are there rights before 
this man 1 I am one who believes 
that a thorough re-evaluation 
needs to be taken in this area 
before we students become 
paranoid enough to begin think- 
ing the college is out to get us, or 
are they already? 

TAKE A STAFF MEMBER TO LUNCH 

There are especially devoted members 
of the staff at CLC who provide the 
support services to the educational 
experience at CLC. These devoted and 
capable people should be honored. 

With-this in mind, President Mark 
Mathews and Ray Hebel, ASB President, 
have designated the week of April 28 
through May 2 to be INVITE A STAFF 
MEMBER TO LUNCH WEEK. 

Students, invite. a gardener, main- 
tenance person, secretary, administra- 
tor to lunch during the week of April 
28 so you can come to know that person 
better and extend your own expression 
of appreciation. 

WORK DAY SCHEDULED 
Work Day has been scheduled for 
May 3rd, from 8:30 to 1:00. Students 
are invited to spend the day working 
for the school and having fun at the 
same time. 

The big project is centered around 
painting the F and G buildings, with 
a picnic lunch and maybe a baseball 
game with squad leaders from the 
Administration Team afterwards. 

There will be si.gn-.ups in the cafe- 
teria next week for all those students 
who are interested in spending a Sat- 
urday constructively and enjoyably. 

IS There an Electrician 



The Cutler System 

Summer Jobs book on sale for$2.98 



in the House? 

Bill Funk 

The question has been posed by 
several students, myself among 
them, that Mt. Clef Dorm has 
lousy radio and television recep- 
tion, and why is this the case? 

Answers given have been that 
( 1 > it's the fault df the 
geographical terrain; (2) it's the 
fault of socket overload or faulty 
wiring within the dorm: or (3) 
the complainees have very in- 
ferior radios; (4) or the roof wir- 
ing is all screwed up. 

This reporter came to the 
answer, by shucking aside the in- 
defensible excuses. 

First, the answer was not the 
geographical terrain, as some 
students maintained, because 
despite the weather, areas like 
Chicago. Pittsburgh, and the 
midwest are picked up perfectly 
on the AM band, while Los 

Angeles is very little discernible 
difference when these gadgets 
are all turned off. 

The Dorm wiring and socket 
overload was eliminated because 



many students use multiple plug- 
ins and there is very little discer- 
nible difference when these 
gadgets are all turned off. 

Finally, this reporter went to 
the rooftop, and found ripped wir- 
ing, faulty directional pointing of 
antennas, and generally, the 
scene resembled a junkyard. 

It appears that students, in 
order to improve their service 
have taken it upon themselves, 
rather than the people of 
facilities to fix the wiring. 

It also appears, that very few 
know how to properly set the wir- 
ing as the dangling, twisted, 
broken, frayed, and malused 
line*: indicate. 

Students have also been crying 
the blues over the broken televi- 
sion set in the Mt. Clef Foyer 
They forget that it was their own 
rough play that put these 
servu < s out of commission. 

Since it appears that students 
damaged the very things they 
want fixed, then it seems just as 
logical that in return for the 
reinstalled system, they should 
pay. 



APRIL 23, 1975 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 9 



Choir Tour - Start to Finish 



Jeannette Minnich-Byline 



Look! Out in the parking lot! 
It's a parade. It's a riot. No, it's 
Concert Choir and Orchestra 
leaving on their tour, (late as 
usual) 

So it was. and is, and evermore 
shall be whenever these two 
groups get together. 

The first concerts of the tour 
were separate. Concert Choir 
performed in Bakersfield, where 
the inhabitants spend exciting 
weekends cruising Chester 
Boulevard. 

It is said that the orchestra 
gave an excellent performance in 
Lancaster Fortunately, since it 
was mainly orchestra people who 
said this, a few unbiased people 
were found to cooborate with this 
report. 



Both groups met for lunch the 
second day. when the Idiot 
banner and apron were awarded 
to the first blunderers of the tour. 
The honor of the day went to 
Choir President John Lenhardt 
for leaving the Idiot apron to be 
found by Roxanne Boss, 
Orchestra President. Pam Little 
wore the banner for her inspired 
flute addition to the oboe solo. 



Lodi. California, the home of 
Cheerios. saw the first combined 
concert. This town won the un- 
qualified approval of choir 
members Brent Stienstra and 
Steve Yeckley when they found 
themselves staying at a home 
with three pretty teen-age 
daughters 

And Sunday was the third day. 
It is affectionately marked in the 
minds of the performers as the 
day of Prime rib and potatoes. 

Many people worked hard to 
win (he Idiot awards, but Carol 
Lobitz and Mr. Gifford Lerud 
reached unprecedented heights 
with their blooDers. 

Miss Lobitz. not content with 
forgetting her introduction dur- 
ing the Sounds of CLC. added her 
own original percussion to the 
orchestra by flushing the 
backstage toilet during an effec- 
tive pause in the program. 

With admirable brazeness. Mr. 
Lerud walked into the girls 
dressin^-oom to inquire if throat 
lozenges were needed, oblivious 
to the outraged shrieks of the half 
clad females. 



Early Monday morning the 
buses left for Lake Tahoe where 
the weatherman reported seven 
feet of snow. This gave the ex- 
perienced snow people a chance 
to initiate the unenlightened in 
the arts of skiing, tobogganing, 
and snowball throwing. If a few 
unfortunates weren't given a 
chance to return snowballs to 
thoir assailants, at least they 
were able to observe experts at 
their best. 



To relieve travel boredom on 
'In' orchestra bus. super-snoop 
Daryl Doers devised a '"Sin 
liciency Kxam" that was 
ted in the traveling outhouse. 
This not only provided privacy 
Ibl Ukmg the test, but also in- 
iii.d that everyone would visit 
;e quarters at least once dur- 
ing the lour The results of the 
nut available for publica- 
tion t>n t must he left to conjec- 



In the giant metropolis of 
Auburn (population 7.000) the 
choir put on a performance 
worthy of the high school 
cafeteria where it was held. The 
exhibitionists in the choir were 
delighted to find that everyone 
shared the same dressingroom. 

Moving on to Lafayette, many 
choir members suffered a psy- 
chological regression. Throwing 
frisbees. blowing bubbles, and 
climbing over the seats in the bus 
were just a few of the antics that 
prepared the choir for it's most 
stumbling performance. Oh. it 
wasn't the songs that stumbled, 
it was all the klutzes who forgot 
how to walk. 



The Orchestra, performing in 
Concord, suffered a severe set- 
back. Much to their chagrin, even 
the fairly reliable idiots stopped 
doing stupid things, so the banner 
could only be awarded for the 
most trifling mistakes. 



As the week progressed, a little 
more free time was given for 
sightseeing. The towns of Castro 
Valley and Redwood City were 
close enough to San Francisco to 
allow the groups to shop around 
Jack London Square, and Fisher- 
man's Wharf. 



On Friday, the combined 
groups performed to an outstan- 
ding audience in San Rafael. Con- 
trary to popular opinion, the 
screaming girls, and cleverly 
planted "standing ovation in- 
itiators' were not bribed. In fact, 
some believe that the audience 
was applauding the extreme 
enthusiasm of singers George 
Willey. and Jim Nelson who were 
so rapt in the program that they 
fell off the risers. 

Everyone got a few hours of 
relaxation and fun on Saturday, 
when the patiently frantic direc- 
tors decided to let the whole 
group loose on the unsuspecting 
tourists and employees of Golden 
(Jate Park 



That evening, the perfor- 
mances were good, but it was 
easy to see that everyone was 
getting tired. The choir even dis- 
played an alarming tendency to 
giggle hysterically when' Ray 
Hebel sang a solo about being 

pure as a prayer. . with virtue 
to spare'' to the San Jose 
audience. 

Paul Revere graced the Santa 
Maria concert with his presence, 
as the town celebrated the day of 
his famous ride. If the songs 
were a little incongruous when 
interspersed with radio broad- 
casts from the saddlesore 
saviour, at least the performance 
was not upstaged by an galloping 
gallants shouting about redcoats. 
In fact. Mr Revere very prosaic- 
ly entered the building through 
the doorwav. on his own two feet. 

Following this performance, 
the riser and robe box crew 
(inied out their respective 
charges with becoming gravity, 
Folded the nonexistent flag, and 
gave it to the equally airy widow. 

Shortly thereafter everyone 
boarded the buses lor the final 
trek di tlie tour. At 300 a.m. the 
I oncerl Choir and Orchestra 
silently 'as diesel buses go) 
returned i<> Hie home affec 
(ionatel\ known as The Lu 






PAGE 10 

Outgoing ASB President's 
Last Words 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



APRIL 23, 1975 



Sara Lineberger 

"All I do is go to meetings ' 
said Ray Hebel. ASB President. 
The ASB president's work is 
mainly PR. work, he represents 
the student to the administration 
and faculty. He is an automatic 
member of the Board of Regents, 
the representative of the 
students. Ray has found the 
board respects his opinion and 
many times would vote in his 
favor after listening to his opi- 
nion Slowly, the students have 
gained a closer relationship with 
the administration and faculty, 
making it easy to work together 
lor the school's good. 

When Ray first came to CLC. 
the whole idea of representation 
of the students in their own ASB 
was a "big joke."' The senators 
ran for their own personal glory, 
never really thinking about the 
people who got them into office. 
He said that about six people ran 
the whole thing, and could have 
"taken a trip to Tahiti" with the 
student's money and no one 
would have know. 

Ray became ASB Vice Presi- 
dent the second semester of hs 
freshman year and remained in 



that position, until his senior 
year, when he ran unopposed lor 
ASB President. Gradually the 
ASB became a serious organiza- 
tion for the students of CLC. and 
this year it became more ef- 
ficient with a 'responsible 
secretary, a workable office, and 
concientious senators". In the 
past two years people have run 
for "love of school" instead of 
love of personal glory. For in- 
stance Ray himself can't get in to 
"show business" because he was 
ASB President, he has to do it on 
his own. 

When asked to comment on the 
future of the CLC ASB Ray said. 
"It all depends on whose 
elected." Ray cautions people to 
vote for the students who will 
represent them fairly, and not 
themselves. He also urges each 
student to go to the candidates 
forum tonight and hear all the 
candidates present their views. 
Kay is not supporting any can- 
didate this election 

As outgoing ASB President he 
would like to thank everyone for 
their cooperation, is proud of the 
bonds growing between faculty, 
administration, and students, 
and last but not least — thanks to 
everyone who voted for him. 



These two pages contain the response I 
recieved when I invited the candidates 
to submit their views and why they were 
running. Many candidates are not rep- 
resented here, for reasons only they 
know. I could not begin to list all 
the candidates, but invite you to 
go to the forum tonight in Nygreen 1 
at 9:00 and hear all the candidates 
and make your decision there. It is 
an important decision, come hear your 
Candida t es . 

Sara Lineberger 
Editor in Chief 



ICII FOR. . . 

The MOR.MNG GLORY will be available 
in the Bookstore between Vpril 

and May 

AWS Candidates 



An all-encompassing dic- 
lionarj meaning tor "associate" 
is: to bring a person into 
relationship with oneself or 
another as a companion, partner, 
friend; to join together; unite" 
AWS stands for "Associated 
Women Students." Just as the 
above meaning of "associate" 
encompasses every meaning in 
this context, so should the AWS 
organization encompass everv 
woman on campus. 

As candidates for the AWS 
leadership positions, we feel the 
calling to make AWS a true 
assocation in which every woman 
at CLC will benefit and grow 
from the experience and 
fellowship. We feel it's especially 
important to have participation 
from every member — which in- 
cludes every woman enrolled at 
CLC. Of direct importance at the 
CLC level is that the president of 
AWS is a member of the Ex- 
ecutive Cabinet. She is the 
representative of all the women 
on campus. It's necessary for her 
to know the real needs and 



feelings of every member, so 
that she can adequately repre- 
sent them Also, on the National 
level. AWS has conventions 
which are great experiences in 
keeping in touch with the AWS 
organizations and members at 
other campuses. This makes the 
AWS experience "total." 

Three of us will be seniors next 
year and we especially would like 
to leave CLC with a peace in our 
hearts that the AWS will continue 
it's traditional events. AWS spon- 
sors Little Sister/Big Sister, the 
Sadie Hawkins dance, the Lucia 
Bride Ceremony and Dorm 
Caroling Contest. Secret Sister, 
Secret Brother, and 
Mother Daughter Weekend — 
which are all events that are 
very special to the CLC com- 
munity. For the last two years. 
Joyce Howard (present AWS 
president) has been the main 
source behind these events. We 
thought seriously about what 
would really happen after she 
graduated. We aren't going to sit 
back and find out — we love CI/! 



ASB President and Vice President 
Candidates Alan Waite Brian Webber 



We are running together 
because of what we believe in. 
We are making no "campaign 
promises ". In past contests, 
promises have never been realiz- 
ed after the election fervor has 
died. Instead it is important to 
decide this election upon the 
qualities of leadership each can- 
didate has and the beliefs with 
which he approaches student 
government. We feel these are 
truly the issues at stake in this 
election; not signs, slogans, or 
personalities on either side. We 
bring to Student Government our 
experience, our willingness to 
work, but even more important 
our dedication to leadership, ac- 
countability, visibility, commit- 
ment, and unity in Christ. These 
are the five cornerstones upon 
which our campagin is built. 

Leaders should lead, not play 
politics. We hope to eliminate as 
much as possible the political 
games and such that choke off 
effective government. Also 
leaders hould always take the in- 
itiative, the first step in any 
government — not wait for action 
to come to them. Furthermore, 
leaders should be accountable. If 
apathy runs rampant, leaders 
must remain involved that much 
more, for example is theirs to set 



by the very nature of the offices 
they hold. 

In order for a government to be 
effective it must be visible. This 
IS fundamental No matter how 
much has been accomplished this 
year, it can be argued that the 
government has in one way come 
up short. It has been veiled, 
known mainly to those directly 
connected with it. We assert that 
visibility is of prime importance 
for next year. The government 
must reach out to the students 
first before it complains of 
widespread apathy. Increased 
publicity; moving the Senate to a 
more central location; student 
forums on important issues; get- 
ting officers in front of the cam- 
pus more often; all of these 
measures can reduce the haze 
that so often shades our govern- 
ment. 

The government needs to begin 
the year committed. There must 
be goals decided upon by all of- 
ficers, not just a few. Possibly 
the May leadership retreat can 
be used more effectively to these 
ends. In addition there can be a 
September Organizational 
Conference during Freshman 
Orientation to get the wheels go- 
ing. There are many ideas we 
feel can be employed here. 



Lastly there is the phrase in 
our Constitution's preamble, "to 
promote Christian growth". We 
feel this is essential to ASB 
Leadership. Unity is nothing un- 
less it is in Christ. Diverse 
opinions, personality clashes, 
differing interests; all of these 
can be reconciled within the 
framework of Christ. This is not 
religious fanaticism, it is the 
plain truth. We've seen govern- 
ment work this way before — it 
can work here. 

For the past few years, this 
government has been busy with 
reforms. . it's now time to bring 
the government back to the 
students. We will change the 
direction of government from in- 
ternal reparis to representative 
progress. We offer a NEW 
DIRECTION for the ASB It 
is a direction of lea3ership for 
not only the students but the en- 
tire CLC community. It is a 
direction of dedication by those 
elected, and commitment by 
those who elect. It demands ac- 
countability and visibility in 
order to function. We have the 
necessary skills, experience, and 
desire to lead the ASB in that 
NEW DIRECTION We ask for 
your vote to help us begin. 



Ray Haynes Mike Kirkpatrick 



What do you really want from 
your ASB leadership"* The trend 
in the past year has been toward 
improved Senate responsiveness 
to student needs, and an active 
part in Student Government. The 
key to this has been the ability of 
the Senate leadership to recon- 
cile the diverse elements of the 
Senate into ;i cohesive and uni- 
fied organ, with c i consciousness 
of student problems, and a unity 
of purpose. This unity has 
resulted in a more active and 
assertive Senate. We. as Vice 
President and President Pro 
Tempore, respectively, have 
been an integral part of the 
process, and it is our goal as can- 
didates to continue this process, 
and maintain and improve many 



of the advancements made this 
year. As President and Vice 
President we feel we can not only 
continue this progress, but 
through our experience, correct 
the problems that still exist. 
Even though many ad- 
vancements have been made, 
there are still many problems to 
be corrected One specific 
problem is isolation from other 
outside organizations. This con- 
tact would rejuvenate activities 
and administration by injecting 
new ideas. Together we plan to 
develop these relationships with 
such national organizations as 
the National Student Lobby, 
and CalPirg statewide 
organizations, such as the 
Independent Colleges <>t < alifor- 
nia's Student Lobbv I (RAY) 



have been given the unique op- 
portunity to work in Washington 
DC, where many of these 
organizations have their head- 
quarters. I (MIKE) will remain 
in Southern California in constant 
contact with Ray. and develop 
closer relationship with the 
organization in California In the 
CLC community, we want to 
make the Student Government 
more of a student forum in the 
eyes of the students and ad- 
ministration We also wish to see 
activities expand to include the 
various interests and groups that 
encompass the CLC community 
feel i hat our experience and 
unique opportunities will make 
next years student government 
an example to follow in the 
future 



too much 

The above mentioned events 
are already established as AWS 
events. We are open to hear of 
other ways of serving the women 
on campus with our monies and 
energies. Some possibilities that 
come to our minds right now are 
women's athletic scholarships or 
women's Bible study materials 
— and there are many other ways 
to better the community We 
would like to know your needs — 
so let's come and share together. 
It's the only way to effectively 
"encompass." 
Let's get associated! 

Anna Bruhn 
Vicki Vasco 
Gail Doster 
Kathy Hawes 

Candidates for: (respec- 
tively) 
President 
Vice-president 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Forum-Nygreen 1 at 9:00 pin 

tonight go hear your 

candidates elections-Thursday 

11:00-7:00 pin 

VOTE 



BURLWOOD GALLERY 



Indian Jewelry 

Puka Shell-Heishe Necklaces 

Turquoise Heishe 

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APRIL 23, 1975 

Next year ' s 
Head Res- 
ident and Room 
Advisors are as 
fo 1 lows : 

McAfee- 

HR- Nancy 
Mangu ia 
RA- Chuck 
Deen, Ken Wood 

Beta - 

HR- Barb 
Borneraan 
RA- Kai Camp- 
bell, DeAne 
Lagerquist , 
Susan Hofmann 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 11 



Alpha - 

HR- Reg 
Aker son 
RA- Moira 
Barker , Jan Carl- 
son, Wendy Hill, 
Sue La j of>- Kramer 

Mountc 1 ef - 

HR- Ron 

Palcic 

RA- Dave Lar- 

sen, Mike Bar- 

tosch, Jim Garman, 

Steve Sterling 



Sophomore Class Candidates 

President; Vice Pres..., Treasurer, Secretary 



ASB Treasurer 



Edgar Hatcher 



As the sole candidate for the of- 
fice of ASB Treasurer, I have 
decided to )imit my campaign to 
simply stating my qualifications 
and intensions in regards to that 
office. In this way more attention 
can be focused towards the con- 
tested races and making the best 
decision between competing can- 
didates. 

My qualifications for the office 
of treasurer speak basically for 
themselves. I have served as 
ASB Treasurer since.January of 
this year, in addition to such past 
experiences as High School ASB 
President, Student Publications 
Commissioner, "and Assistant 
Finance Officer for the 60th 
Cadet Wing. These positions are 
among the few held during the 
past six years. Because, of the in- 
volvement with student govern- 
ment and organizations during 
these years I feel amply qualified 
for the office. 

On matters of policy my at- 
titudes are basically that the ASB 
Treasurer should be more than a 
glorified bookkeeper. With the 
honorariums that will be extend- 
ed next year to the offices of 
Treasurer, Concert-Lecture 
Commissioner, and Social-Pub- 



licity Commissioner, it is impor- 
tant the people in these offices 
earn by their labor those 
honorariums. To become more 
than a glorified bookkeeper I 
have suggested that the 
Treasurer assume the role of 
general business manager of the 
ASB. In assuming such a role the 
ASB Treasurer truely becomes 
one of the three generally elected 
ASB executives. 

In matters of policy my beliefs 
are simply that the ASB in a very 
business like manner watching 
over the ASB funds and seeing 
that they are used to provide ser- 
vices to the Student Body. The 
prompt payment of all bills to 
maintain good relation between 
the ASB and local business. The 
keeping of good records so that in 
the event of conflicting accounts 
there can be a quick resolutions. 
The use of the Senate Finance 
Committee to get general imput 
.regarding the management of the 
Student Body: These are just a 
few of the many things I feel 
could and should be done 

These are the reasons that I am 
running for office. If you like 
those reasons vote yes during the 
election The choice is yours. 



Tom Kirkpatrick 

How many freshman class ac- 
tivities can you recall this year? 
I tried that question on several 
freshman and none could 
remember enough to fill the 
fingers of one hand 

Perhaps this is indicative of 
the lack of effort put forth by our 
freshman class council or 
perhaps it was just the lack of in- 
volvement by the rest of us. All I 
know is that during the last 
academic year we have all been 
guilty of a certain degree of 
apathy which I have not seen to 
be the true nature of our class. I 
feel that there is a great deal of 
untapped enthusiasm and im- 
agination which can be pulled out 
into the open with a little honest 
effort. I am willing to put forth 
that effort and the time 
necessary to make next years 
sophomore class an exciting one, 
one that will do away with the 
last vestiges of the cloak of unin- 
volvement which we have put 
upon ourselves. Help to discard 
that stigma for next year by 
voting into office the people who 
have the desire and the qualities 
necessary to lead you out of these 
freshman doldrums and into a 
brighter, more active sophomore 
year. VOTE TOMORROW for 
your tomorrow. 



I. Eryl (Bud) Lillard am run- 
ning for the office of Sophomore 
Class Treasurer. My major at 
CLC. is in Accounting and I am 
currently enrolled in an Accoun- 
ting class, so I feel that I am 
qualified to bold this office of 
Class Treasurer 



Go to the Forum 

Tonight 9:00 

Ny green 1 



As candidates for the Junior 
Class President and Vice- 
Presidency, we, Marty Vasquez 
and Meredith Moore, feel that we 
are best qualified to represent 
you in our Student Body Govern- 
ment. In the past we both have 
been actively involved in many of 
the social activities at CLC; such 
as Koinonia groups, SPURS, 
Freshman Class, and the Red 
Cross. 

Since entering CLC we have 
organized, primarily, the CLC 
Red Cross club. This club 
provides, among other things, 
entertainment for those "Shut- 
ins," the "Lonely," and the "Ser- 
vicemen" within our community. 
We both feel that this lends atten- 
tion to the fact that we can best 
represent the Junior Class; and 
lead our class to an even more 
successful up-coming year. 

We feel that such past involve- 
ment shows our willingness and 
knowledge to work and best 
enables us, as candidates, to con- 
tinue the leadership and 
enthusiasm of the Sophomore 
Class throughout our Junior year 
at CLC. 

So remember, vote for Marty 
Vasquez for President and 
Meredith Moore for Vice- 
President for the best combina- 
tion for your Junior Class of- 
ficers. 



Junior Class Candidates 
President and Vice President 



The Class of 1977 has been a 
rather active class in the past 
two years, and the main reason 
for this is the work done by 
previous class officers. I, Bill 
Simmons, am seeking the office 
of Vice-President of next years 
Junior Class to make sure tfiat 
this activity will continue and 
hopefully grow. 

t 

I feel I am qualified for this 
position because I am willing to 
listen and then best find a course 
Ol action which will fulfill the 
needs or desires expressed. In 
1972 I was Vice-President of my 
church youth group which was 
comprised of about 60 active 
members Last Interim I worked 
setting up a hot lunch program 
for Senior Citizens. This 
semester I am working with the 
(onejo Future Foundation, 
researching areas of social con- 
cern such as the need for social 
services, child care facilities and 
alternate transportation in the 
(onejo Valley My major is 



Political Science English, and 1 
plan on attending Law School 
upon graduation. 

When elected I promised to 
fulfill my duties as Class Vice- 
President as "stated in the 
Constituiton. I will attend all 
Senate Meetings and actively 
participate on behalf of the 
students I will work with the 
President to plan and carry out 
class activities, involving all 
class members as much as possi- 
ble I will be responsible for class 
publicity and make sure that all 
class members hear about ac- 
tivities and meetings which the 
class conducts. 

The Class of 1977 is full of in- 
dustrious and talented in- 
dividuals If all could work 
together, then next year's Junior 
(lass could be the best in the 
history of Cal Lu. I would like to 
make this happen. Sophomores. 
it vou would like to help me in 
this effort, then vote for Bill Sim- 
mons for Junior Class Vice- 
President on April 24th. 



I spent this year watching. I 
am Paul Brousseau. I am run- 
ning for a Sophomore office. 

I was startled when some 
friends asked me to run for 
Sophomore Vice President. I 
have never participated in school 
politics, in fact, I have never 
bothered with them "much. But 
this year, watching our own par- 
ticular CLC politics, I saw now 
some classes seemed to ac- 
complish more than others. 

The Freshman class did very 
little. This may be due in part to 
the surrounding new experience 
of college which -^<ends to center 
pressure around most Freshman 
students. Also I feel that our 
Freshman council did not realize 
how much freedom to initiate 
things they possessed. 

Talking with some up- 
perclassmen office holders, I can 
see how much a class should be 
able to accomplish. Of course, a 



lot of this accomplishment will 
depend upon the class student 
body itself. I just cannot believe 
that this class is as apathetic and 
lazy as it appears to be at times. 

I am not going to give any, "If I 
am elected ." promises 
Because there is so much that 
can be done, that when I am 
elected, it will pretty much be a 
decision of what to do first. As 
Soph. V.P.. close association 
with my fellow representatives 
and peers will be mandatory, but 
personal initiative will also be 
necessary. I can do both. 

I do not know how much this 
class can do. but I am sure that if 
anything will be done, much of it 
will depend upon the individual 
and concerted efforts of its class 
government 

If you have read this far, you 
are not apathetic or uninterested 
in our class of 78. VOTE 
TOMORROW* 



Michele Conser 



When I thought about running 
for soph treasure, I became real- 
ly enthusiastic about the 
possibility of being on student 
council. Since I have a chance to 
let you know something about 
myself, lets get right down to it. 
1 1 I feel I have the time and 
energy to work hard at this job. I 
work well with figures and keep 
my cool under pressure. 
2 1 I represent a majority of our 
class not only 50% because I'm a 
woman but many others such as 

A) Athletics — I am a student 
trainer with the men's athletics 
dept and have a good rapport 
with the athletes. 

B) The arts — I have been in- 



volved in both drama and chorus 
Two fine departments that stu- 
dent council should back 

C ) Women students — Working 
with the womens resource center 
to discover needs of the women 
on campus. I believe the women 
need an active outspoken person 
to represent them 

I am concerned about the 
diversified interest of our class. J 
am qualified for this position, 
from past experiences with stu- 
dent council and students' rights 
And I am an outgoing, forward 
and industrious person who could 
best represent our class finan- 
cially and fairly. 



Laine Burkey 



The class of '78 can be the most 
active group of students ever at 
CLC if their, class leaders have 
the right ideas. Though not an 
elected officer this year, I have 
been active behind the scenes in 
numerous "Lu" events. I have 
held the office of secretary in 
past organizations and also 
served as president for two years 
in a very active youth group. To 
have a good college we need 
groups sponsoring new and imag- 
inative ideas to bring freshness 
to* the students lives. With your 
help and cooperation, I feel our 
class can put on such events. 



Holding a class office also gives 
one the valuable opportunity of 
serving as a student senator I 
am very interested in this 
legislative branch of our student 
government We must, as stu- 
dent-elected otticers, make sure 
the needs ol students are ful- 
filled II elected. I will do this by 
pelting a general reaction from 
my classmates before voting on a 
major proposal This way I truly 
can be your representative. Help 
me to light student apathy. Be 
sure to vote on .Thursday and! 
remember Lame Burkey for 
Sophomore Secretary. 



Senior Class 
Candidates for President 



Chris Gessner 



As a candidate running for the 
office of Senior Class President, I 
would like to express my views 
and reasons for running. I would 
like to uphold the tradition of the 
past years in which the present 
junior class has actively been in- 
volved 1 feel that this tradition 
should be carried on into the 
future I feel I'm qualified in that 
I have an interest and ambition 
to do this job to the best of my 
ability for my class. 

Next year should be a great 
year for us and with the proper 
leadership and a person who will 
indicate new things, it will be a 
great year The key word should 



be perseverance. Each of us 
should have the ambition and the 
attitude to get involved, to be 
able to keep our class moving in 
the right perspective. This 
means sponsoring various school- 
oriented functions as well as 
fund-raising programs in order to 
get involved with the community 
i)i course we have to make 
decisions on the senior gift and 
where we can best put our time 
and monies 

Voting is one way of expressing 
\<>ur involvement I would very 
much like to represent you 
through the office of Senior Class 
President Vote Chris Gessner. 



PACL 12 



KINGSMEN ICHO 



REPLY TO MORALITY AMERICAN STYLE 



April 23, i 



After reading the article 
Morality American Style in the 
April 14th issue of the Kingsmen 
Echo 1 felt I had to reply. Firstly 
I wish whoever wrote the article 
would have identified themselves 
so any rebuttals could be ad- 
dressed to him or her personally 

The real tragedy of Vietnam is 
the original loss of American 
lives rather than the failure of 
Congress to appropriate ad- 
ditional aid. The argument that 
the South is b.eing invaded by an 
alien force against the will of the 
people there is erroneous The 
divisions of North and South are 
arbitrary for they are 
separations of one* people. The 
war is being fought among Viet- 
namese and therefore American 
intervention in it is no more 
justified than say overt British 
involvement in our Civil War 
would have been. If an un- 
. democratic. American supported 
regime in the South is replaced 
by a communist regime, so be it 
tlie one main lesson we hopefully 
have learned from Vietnam is 
that in a civil war determination 
can be much more important 
than weapons. The fact that 
American military hardware 
valued in the billions were aban- 
doned by the South Vietnamese in 
their retreat South seems to 
point this out. While the terrorist 
campaign waged against 
civillians by the Viet Cong is 
deplorable, it is no more so than 
similar atrocities carried out by 
the South Vietnamese military 
and Americans, such as the now 
pardoned Lieutenant Calley. 

The statement that draft 
resistors are cowards is as 
ridiculous as saying all who serv- 
ed are automatically heros: To 
my way of* thinking one who 
stands up in the face of punish- 
ment due to strong personal con- 
victions, convictions which would 
become so widespread that a few 
years later Congress would vote 
accordingly to deny further aid to 
the Thieu regime, shows a great 
deal of courage. 

As for Israel, the writer again 
seems to be arguing invalid 
points. If Israel were not armed 
by the U.S. the threat of war 
there would be inevitable rather 
than probable. The presence of a 
strong Israel is a deterrent to 
war. This contrasts with Viet- 
nam where more military aid 
would prolong an existing con- 
flict rather than prevent one. 

These then are my views on the 
subjects of the author of Morality 
American Style seems to be out 
of touch with reality on. I do have 
one suggestion, if that article 
represents the "position of the 
newspaper I hope future issues 
will stick to its usual irrelevant 
topics where misconceptions are 
not so damaging. 

Sincerely. 

Ted Stoeckel 

Mt. Clef 427 

Editor's Note: The article was 
written by Kathryn Korewick. 
and is not representing the views 
of the ECHO Staff. 

I want to comment on 'Morali- 
ty American Style" and* to it's 
author — whoever that may be — 
which I assume was an editorial. 



though I could find no editorial 
page, expressing a controversial 
point ol view I also assume that 
rationale for accepting the piece 
was thai a college newspaper 
should be the campus forum 
where a free and open exchange 
ol ideas can take place. So much 
for assumptions: now for my 
comments 

The concept of an open forum 
pre presupposes sanity at the 
[east, and hopefully respon- 
sibility for facts and ability to 
reason straight ;i respectful tone 
commensurate with the dignity 
ol the college ' Morality 
American Style" is a mishmash 
dI inaccurate generalities. 
vicious ai cu .ations, infantile 
analogies All of this would be 
simply an embarrassment best 
forgotten if the uncle did not 
.ilsi) contain al its very roots 
Anti-Semitism Despite the dis- 
cjaims and an evocation of Nazi 
atrocities the author has pulled 
out ;ill the stops on the ancient 
line ol I he Jewish conspiracy and 
destruction 

\ college newspaper can surely 
limit itself at least to the point of 
the N Y Times - 'All the news 
that's fit to print " Racism is not 
fit 

I. for one. would like a public 
apology from the editorial staff 
Our forum is not a corner of 
Hyde Park where any crank can 
climb on his soap-box. claim to 
be the second Messiah, and evoke 
racism, scapegoating, and 
dehumanization in the name of 
politcal concern. 

Pamela Kaufman 

Gerry Swanson 

The editorial "Morality 
American Style** requires a 
response. It appears that there 
are two underlying American dis- 
eases which have come to a nasty 
head in this editorial. 

Number one is the way we have 
traditionally seen ourselves as 
children of the light bearing a 
righteous sword in behalf of the 
world A triumphal national ex- 
perience has re-enforced that im- 
age of ourselves. And now 
because of what has happened 
through our policy for Viet Nam 
and Cambodia, we are facing an 
unprecedented internal crisis. 

What does the United States do 
with failure in its collective soul? 

"Morality American Style" 
seems to propose an intense 
whipping of the triumphal horse 
to stay on the path of our 

manifest destin I propose 

that we use the opportunity to see 
ourselves in fresh perspective, in 
ways which we can be fairly 

li scribed as realistic and global. 
I urge you" to give your atten- 
tion to the Rim "Hearts and 

Vlinds" and the book 'Fire in the 
Lake by Frances Fitzgerald 
Let us choose to examine 
ourselves in mirrors other than 
thi mil ror ol Narcissus! 

Tin ond disease is the 
muddled ,it best thinking on the 
question ol immorality, war, and 
1 "H ' Eentious objection The U.S. 
cted indiviclu.il 
in opposition to war 
"ii moral grounds This is an ab- 
solute 1 1 < • i essi I J for some 
•i national sanity Bui 
deep in the swampier fens of our 



consciousness is the need to label 
objei tOl I" War" as Cowards " 

YWi.it a perversion' 
one might hope for the d 

when the United Stales will truly 

recognize the immorality of its 
Vietnamese involvement But it 
has not come yet It may indeed 

through the judgment of 

others upon us rather than 
through our own sell judgment. 
Lei us turn to the struggle of 
understanding ourselves more 
humbly and extending ourselves 
m humanitarian aid with as few 

Stl ingS Ible There is dis- 

in irality American 

si\ le but health can begin to 

return ii we will BCCfipl the un- 

dei ide ol our national sickness. 

Kdili'i 

Wli.it Ms Korewick fails to un- 
derstand in her incredibly 
hackneyed and naive article, is 
that the Vietnamese War was 
never our business As Frances 
Fitzgerald illustrates in her ex- 
tremely articulate and well- 
ie,earched book. Fire In The 
Lake.'" the United States has , 
never really understood the 
cultural traditions, mentality and 
problems of the Vietnamese peo- 
ple Vietnam is a civil war and it 
is a peculiarity of right wing U.S. 
politicos. not only to label all 
civil, revolutionary struggles, 
(other than our own "great'' 
wars i. heretic but to reduce 
them to simplistic issues of Com- 
munism versus Democracy as 
well. There are no heroes of war, 
only victims, and they come in 
all sizes, colors and political 
stripes. 

Our involvement in Vietnam, 
from the beginning, was a 
grievous mistake. To apply the 

term "moral" to any commit- 
ment made by the Nixon Ad- 
ministration is not only 
ludicrous, but a linguistical 



perversion besides To label in- 
dividuals cowards because thev 
would not bear arms against 
their fellows to validate the hazy 
Domino theory, is typical of the 
kind of fallacious logic used by 
the "Bombs Away With Curt 
I i m. i\ types. May I suggest 
th.it Ms Korewick immediately 
drop out of school and join Schaf- 
I . Goldwater and friends on the 
lunatic fringe 

\pril # Bennett Simpson 

The lives lost and maimed in 
\ ietnam were in vain. If one 
counts gain in terms of inches of 
ground or problems solved 

othing should be used to 
rationalize those lives but lessons 
still can- be learned from Viet- 
nam It was and is a "sick 
situation" but I don't .think guns 
md ammunition will heal any 
physical or national wounds. And 
perhaps one of the lessons 
Americans have to learn is what 
it is to lose a war — with honor or 
without 

I am one of those misguided 
persons who let's their morals 
get in the way and I also must 
confess to using my morals as A 
reason for my actions, or should I 
say an excuse for them. But I ask 
is this any worse than letting 
one's political affiliations or 
economic views get in the way. 
My morals can't be kept under 
glass. And I think this is true 
even if they are Christian based. 
War. legislation, and other 
"worldly'' concerns become 
more important not less as one 
truly lives and breathes the 
Christian life. 

I don't see using one's morals 
as a basis for not supporting a 
war as cowardice. I think it quite 
brave to step out of a game that 
everyone else is caught up in — 
real guns have replaced toy guns 
and real people GI Joe dolls. I 



think it a sign of maturity not 
cowardice to realize that guns 
and like ammunitions are 
people's substitute (or claws — 

those additional append.^es that 
we lack but lions tigers and 
crabs do not People in contrast 
to othei beings don't have claws 

but do have a totally different 
mind This mind is not being used 
fully Ol tly when it is used 

to create fillers for our missing 
Claws Humans have no claws — 
I think we can make it without 
them 

' I agree that we il nil 
emotionally involved in Vietnam 
rbul why let our emotions get in 
the waj ol out actions either). 
Wat. lung the news I have mixed 
feelings I am sorrj foi the plight 
of .the Vetnamese people and 
ii i could help But I also want 
to avoid a repetion of our 
previous involvement in \ 
nam In other words it involve- 
ment means military invol 
iiH in then no involvement at all 
is best Too often we think of help 
only in terms of guns and fighting 
power I say if we can t wean 
ourselves from the idea that such 
a thing as military aid exists let's 
change the proportion of money 
spent for military aid and 
humanitarian purposes. I can't 
help but feel that if there weren't 
any military aid to begin with 
there would be no need for 
humanitarian aid. Perhaps some 
w ill say that I am not looking at 
the world as it is and that war is a 
necessary fact of life. Even if I 
did agree I'd have to be like Dr. 
Ricux in "The Plague'* and act 
as if something would come of 
my actions even though all the 
facts pointed to defeat. Or like 
Berenger in "Rhinoceros" when 
all others give in and become 
rhinoceri I'd refuse to capitulate. 

Ruth Cady 



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8 



King saan Echo • 

Tht Fourth Estate Publication 
of the Associated Student Body of 
California Lutheran Collage, 
Thousand Oaks, California 913^0 



The EEHO 



VOLUME XIV 



NUMBER XV 



TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1975 



■ 




Dr. Joseph Sittler 



COLLOQUIUM 
OF SCHOLARS 



The annual colloquium of 
scholars was presented to the 
faculty members, administration 
and staff, and students this past 
May 9th. Incorporated into it was 
Honors Day, the purpose of 
which is to honor those students 
whose academic achievement 
has been deemed outstanding. 



The Colloquium of Scholars is a 
yearly showcase for different 
academic departments within 
CLC to invite "Honored 
Scholars" from their respective 
fields to come here and speak on 
topics pertinent to their exper- 
tise. It is hoped that those of you 
who attended were impressed 
with both the participants and 
their intellectual and academic 
achievements, and the 
departments which they are 
representing here at CLC. 



The day began with a recogni- 
tion convocation at 9:30 in the 
morning at the gym. Preceding, 
from 2-5 in the afternoon, was the 
presentation of the divisional 
scholars. At 5:30, a banquet was 
held at Howard Johnsons in 
honor of the outstanding students 
of the college. Following the 
dinner, Rollo May, the Honored 
Speaker of the Day, gave a public 
address in the gvm at 8:30. 



The Honors Committee worked 
long and hard on this event and 
their help in coordinating it 
should be duly noted. The Honors 
Committee: 



CLC Construction Bonds sold 



A new multi million dollar 
campus design was unveiled for 
the constituency when the Annual 
Founders Day Convocation was 
held on the campus in October. 
The first portion titled Dimen- 
sion 1 went into effect the same 
day with a 4 p.m. ground break- 
ing of a new maintenance facility 
that will cost approximately $68,- 

000 and will eventually be the 
core of a Life Long Learning 
Program. 

Also included in the Dimension 

1 design will be the expansion of 
the college cafeteria and the con- 
struction of housing units that 
will accommodate 160 students. 
Total cost of Phase 1 is estimated 
as follows: 



160 Student 

Living Complex . . . $1,304,300.00 
College Cafeteria 
Modernization and 

Expansion 337.000.00 

Administration Building 

Purchase 258,700.00 

SubTotal $1,900,000.00 

Maintenance Building 
(1st Unit, Life-Long- 
Learning Center) 60,000.00 

Campus Improvements 40,000.00 
TOTAL $2,000,000.00 



Ed Tseng— Chairman 

Mary Hekhuis— Development 
Office 

John Kuethe— Professor of 
Philosophy 

Lyle Murley— Professor of 
English 

Jon Olson— 

Pam Rich— Professor of 
Sociology 

Peter Ristuben— Dean for 
Academic Affairs 

Following is a list of the 
"Honored Scholars," and their 
talks: 

ART — Dr. Stephen Glass, 
Professor at Pomona-Pitzer 
College, "Classical Art." 

BIOLOGY — Dr. Karlman 
Wasserman, Professor of 
Medicine at the Harbor General 
Hospital, "The Impact of the En- 
vironment on Respiratory Func- 
tion." 

ENGLISH - Ms. Fay Kanin, 
Screenwriter; winner of an 
Emmy Award, "Tell me Where 
it Hurts." 

FRENCH - Dr. Norma Good- 
rich, Professor at Scripps 
College and Claremont Graduate 
School, "Themes and Forms in 
20th Century French 
Literature." 

GEOLOGY - Dr. Gary Ernst. 
Professor and Department 
Chairman at UCLA, "Franciscan 
Geology and Plate Tectonics." 

HISTORY - Dr. Joseph T. 
Chen, Professor at Cal State- 
Northridge, "Mao's China in Per- 
spective." 

PHYSICS/CHEMISTRY - Dr. 
Russell G. Herron, Chairman at 
St. John Seminary, "What is the 
Matter in Matter." 



Approval was received in late 
January from the Calofornia 
Education Facilities Authority to 
sell tax-exempt bonds for a total 
of $1,800,000 to finance the con- 
struction. The remainder of the 
cost of construction will be 
provided through outright gifts to 
the college. 

According to Dean Buchanan, 
Vice President for Business and 



Finance, the college will not be 
involved directly in the sale of 
the bonds. The California Educa- 
tion Facilities Authority awards 
the bonds to the lowest bidder 
who in turn retails them to the 
public 

"We want to stress that people 
should not write to the college 
regarding the sale of the bonds, 
because actually the college has 
nothing directly to do with the 
sales." he said, "and consequent- 
ly we are in no position to give 
people information." 

Under the CEFA, the bonds 
were issued and sold to the Bank 
of America, the lowest bidder. 
This bid had a net interest cost to 
the college of 7.0075%. $1,800,000 
in bonds were sold, $1,425,000 of 
which were 25 year term bonds 
callable in ten years, and $375,000 
being serial bonds (1977-1986). 

"The net interest cost was 
lower than we had used in capital 
budget for debt service," Dean 
Buchanan said. "We attribute 
that success to the fact that we 
earned a Moody's A rating, which 
testifies to the strong financial 
condition of the college 
established during the past four 
years and our optimism for the 
future." 

The closing of the bonds took 
place in April in Los Angeles. 
CLC was the first Southern 
California College to sell tax free 
bonds under the CEFA, which 
allows private colleges a 
privilege long held by public in- 
stitutions in the state. 

The college has awarded the 
construction contract on the ex- 
pansion of the housing units to 
Viola Construction Company of 
Oxnard, Calif. Because of revi- 
sion in the original budget and 
architectual plans, the construc- 
tion contract for the cafeteria 



has gone under re-bid and 
building will be slightly delayed. 
The new long range campus 
design has been developed by 
Herald Holding and Associates of 
Colorado Springs, Colo., and 
features a cluster of academic 
buildings with all housing and 
automobiles confined to the 
perimeter of the campus. 

In formulating the design, 
Holding said the campus 
planners have worked closely 
with the City of Thousand Oaks 
Planning Department. 

The development scheduled for 
the North side of the campus in- 
cludes and eventual cultural and 
fine arts center, expanded 
physical education facilities and 
an enlarged equestrian center. 

The academic core of the cam- 
pus would remain on the South 
side of Olsen Road with the 
learning resource center, the 
chapel, the science and math 
center, the campus center, and 
expanded housing facilities 
scheduled for that area. 

With the proposed expansion of 
Olsen Road (which bisects the 
campus) into a major artery 
carrying thousands of cars daily. 
Holding indicated that the 
planners have considered below 
grade development for the 
freeway with a footbridge for 
students spanning the roadway so 
that the visual image of the cam- 
pus would remain intact. 

The second dimension of con- 
struction would be completed 
sometime in the late seventies 
and would include the learning 
resource center, a physical 
education auditorium, and a stu- 
dent living complex for 80 
students. Cost of the second 
dimension would be in excess of 
$7,000,000. 



PSYCHOLOGY - Dr. Paul W. 
Clement, Professor at Fuller 
Theological Seminary, "Self- 
Regulation Training for Under- 
Controlled Children." 

PHILOSOPHY/RELIGION - 
Dr. Frederick Sontag, Professor 
at Pomona College, "Concept of 
the Soul, East and West." 

Dr. Laurence G. Thompson, 
Professor and Department 
Chairman at USC. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE - Dr. 
Dean Mann, Professor and 
Department Chairman at UCSB, 
"Reflections on American 
Politics." 

SPANISH - Mr Charles 
Acosta, Consultant for the Los 
Angeles County Schools, "The 
Present Status of Bi-lingual 
Education in California." 

SPEECH/DRAMA - Dr 
Russell L. Caldwell, Professor 
(Emeritus) at USC. "The Impor- 
tance of Speech in Today's 
World." 



Inside 



Spel ling Bee 

A J Changes 

Alcohol Recommendation 

ICCUSA Report 

Speech Nationals in NY 

Talent Show 

YAM YAD 

Basebal 1 

Junior Baskethall 

Terrific Track Team 

More on Morality 

Linka Johnson 

Teacher Evaluation 

Bank Notes 

Honors Day 

Cap and Gown Day 

Last Barn Performance 






PACH 2 



KINGSMEN ECHC 



Mav 20, 1975 



I 



Battle of the Brains 



From Bank of America: 

To the Class of '75 



Sabrina Smith 

A sudden hush fell over the ex- 
pectant crowd as he slowly 
straightened and looked at them 
with a gaze that pierced them to 
their hearts. His forehead was 
beaded with sweat, and he 
clenched and unclenched his 
hands from a tight fist. The air 
was heavy with suspense and the 
clock ominously ticked away as 
the people nervously bit their 
nails in anticipation. Taking a 
deep measured breath, he brave- 
ly plunged in: "Brassiere B-R-A- 
S-S-I-E-R-E." "Correct!" rang 
the call of the master of 
ceremonies, and the crowd 
roared . . . 

And so Mark Hall added three 
more points to his team total dur- 
ing the night of May 1st, in the 
Spurs' first annual Spelling Bee. 
Eight teams of five each com- 
peted for the high stakes — free 
gift certificates to Baskin- 
Robbins or MacDonalds. 
Proceeds from pledges offered to 
individual teams for each point of 
their final scores were dr ,ated to 
Muscular Dystrophy. 

Pre-game e\citemen was hot 
as Team No. 1 — Dorm girls, 
gathered in a h >ddle to practice 
chantin- "I before E except after 
C," not tj be outdone by Team 
No. 2 — next year's RAs, who 
spelled antidisestablishmen- 
tarirnism over and over again to 
ensui ^ their victory. Team No. 3 
— Mt. Clef, joined in a pep cheer, 
"We're the Best-T-H-E B-E-S- 
T!" among low moans from 
those members still suffering 
from Yam Yad hangovers. 

Team No. 4 — the Houses 
(better known as 'The 
Beefers '), finalized plans for a 



complex system of cheating by 
coughing once for an A, twice for 
a B. etc., a sure cause of an 
asthmatic attack before Z. 
McAfee — Team No. 5, decided 
to cheat in a more sophisticated 
manner: they artfully stuffed 
their crib dictionaries in their 
mouths, forcing them to resem- 
ble chipmunks right before hiber- 
nation. 

Team No. 6, composed of facul- 
ty Dean Kragthorpe, Dr. Sladek, 
Dr. Smith, Miss Abrahamson and 
Mrs. Swanson had appeared un- 
der a misconception. "I can spell 
any word two or three ways," 
Dr. Sladek announced proudly. 
"If they go on how many ways we 
can spell words, we'll win hands 
down!" 

Invoking the "luck of the 
Kingsmen" by CLC shirts and 
various contortions to cross their 
fingers, toes and eyes were Team 
No. 7 — Ancient Spurs. Last but 
not least, heavily favored Team 
No. 8 — Kramer, smugly sat 
back, confident in the knowledge 
they harbored the master in their 
ranks — champion third grade 
speller Charlie McShane. 

Dr Bowman graced the 
proceedings as MC and carefully 
expi ai d the rules which no one 
listened to until he announced 
they would be on the final. 

Using complicated logic, he 
predicted victory for the Houses. 
"Since we're Team No. 4, we're 
destined to win," agreed Arnold 
Conrad, resplendent in his choice 
red shirt and shorts. "If we don't 
win tonight, it's because we were 
discriminated against — the con- 
test isn't being conducted in 
French or Matson," added Jeff 
O'Leary. 

With Dr. Bowman's final 



"THE CHAPLAIN OF WAIKIKI BEACH" 

Bob Tumbull 

Invites You To Consider 

A Staff Position 

With Either 

The Waikiki Beach Resort Chaplaincy 



or 

The Palm Springs Resort Chaplaincy 

*** 

Send For Free Brochure And Manual 
(Print Clearly) 

Administrator 
World Resort Chaplaincies 
P. 0. Box 15488 
Honolulu, HI 96815 

Please Send Me Your Free Brochure And Manual. 

NAME 



ADDRESS 
I CITY _ 
| STATE _ 



warning of "No Kibbutzing," 
the spelling bee began. Each in- 
dividual team member was given 
fifteen seconds to spell his word, 
with two complete rounds for 
each team plus a "Bonus Team 
Round." 

The faculty managed to rally 
right from the beginning. Led by 
librarian Miss Abrahamson (who 
has "a dictionary on her brain," 
according to the other jealous 
teams), they breezed into first 
place with a grand total of 32 
points, followed by Kramer with 
23. A total of $100 was raised for 
charity. 



To Whom 

it May 
Concern 



If you enjoy horseback riding 
and will be living in Thousand 
Oaks this summer— read on ... ! 

The CLC stables have several 
horses "up for grabs" under a 
leasing program now in opera- 
tion. It costs $45 a month to lease 
a horse. Considering that it costs 
$65 a month to board a horse 
(which does NOT include shoes, 
medication, tack repairs, etc.) 
the leasing program is a pretty 
good deal. 

Leasing a horse entitles you to 
ride on weekends from 8:30 A.M. 
to 3:30 P.M. There are endless 
trails winding in every direction 
— and the new arena provides ex- 
cellent "work-out" oppor- 
tunities. 

If you would love to lease a 
horse, but can't come up with the 
cash . . . some jobs may be 
available at the stables. The 
wages are equivilent to leasing a 
horse. 

If you're interested — contact 
Mr. Ray Stagner, stable manager 
at 495-6084. You just might be in 
for a better summer than you ex- 
pected ! 



Bank of America and 26 
California alumni associations 
are distributing a last-minute 
picker-upper for the soon-to-be 
college graduate. 

"The Graduate" magazine, a 
handbook for leaving school, will 
be distributed this month to some 
57,300 graduating seniors by the 
alumni associations at 26 Califor- 
nia colleges. 

The magazine is an infor- 
mational service publication 
designed to assist young people 
through the decisions confronting 



them after graduation. The 96- 
page publication contains prac- 
tical career, financial, and per- 
sonal information graduates need 
to know as they leave school. 

The 1975 issue of "The 
Graduate" is a special "hard 
times" edition, created par- 
ticularly for this year's 
graduates who face a sluggish 
economy and a tough job market. 
Included is a 14-page career sec- 
tion which reviews the outlook 
for over 90 careers. 



ZIP 



Restatement of Facts 

Sara Lineberger 



The ECHO printed an article in 
the last issue by Jeff Heise, 
regarding a recent incident in- 
volving Dean Kragthorpe. Heise 
obtained his facts from only one 
source, and those facts differe 
from the ones given by Dean 
Kragthorpe. I approached Dean 
Kragthorpe and asked him what 
really happened in that incident. 

First of all, Dean Kragthorpe 
has no power to apply punish- 
ment to a student unless that stu- 
dent admits guilt and accepts full 
responsibility for what he or she 
is charged with. If the person 
does not "plead guilty" the 
matter is referred to a hearing 



board. The sophomore was asked 
if he sold and or transported 
marijuana; he denied it, and that 
charge was dropped. 

Then the Dean brought up 
another charge, a time for a 
Hearing Board was set, and the 
sophomore chose a professor to 
be his advisor for the hearing. 
The sophomore then decided to 
talk about the other charge with 
Dean Kragthorpe and his ad- 
visor. He admitted to the charge, 
accepting full responsibility. The 
three decided on a one week 
suspension period after discuss- 
ing a longer period of suspension. 
Dismissal was never discussed. 



The White House 



TO THE 1975 COLLEGE 
GRADUATES: . 

President Eisenhower once 
said that education is not only the 
means for earning a living, but 
for enlarging life. His words are 
especially appropriate for those 
who complete college. Your 
generation's candor, sensitivity 
and desire for creative involve- 
ment are heartening signs that 
you will be doing more than just 
earning a living. 

You are graduating in a par- 
ticularly difficult year. You will 
be faced with many uncer- 
tainties. But the opportunities 
that await you are even greater 
than the challenges. It will in- 
deed be within your grasp to 
enlarge and enrich life in our 
society. As you make the 



decisions that will shape your 
course and that of your country, I 
hope you will keep in mind that 
one person can make 
difference. 

Times have changed greatly 
since I went to college. But look- 
ing back on those days in the con- 
text of today's world, I know that 
the same optimism and hope I 
shared with my classmates is 
very much alive in you today. I 
want you to know how much Lad- 
mire your enthusiasm and deter- 
mination, and how convinced I 
am that you will make a 
difference for America. 

I wish each of you the 
satisfaction that comes from do- 
ing your best at something you 
believe in. 

Gerald R. Ford 




At Pizza Hut 

restaurant, we ladle 

on the sauce thick and rich. 

So there's plenty to 90 around. 

Share a delicious pizza in our 

warm, cozy atmosphere. There's 

plenty of flavor for everybody! 

BUY ANY PIZZA 
AND GET A SECOND 

PIZZA OF EQUAL 
OR LESS VALUE FREE. 

589 MOORPARK RD. 

THOUSAND OAKS 

497-8575 



RESTAURANT 

Our people make it better 



Mav 20, 1975 



KINGSMEN LCHO 



PAGE 3 



ICCUSA REPORT: 

There are two measures pen- 
ding in the California State 
Assembly that affect CLC 
students directly: 

A. Tuition Grant Pilot 
Program — ( Assemblyman John 
Knox (D) Richmond) AB 3862. 
This bill provides for one-third of 
$900.00 annual scholarships to 
middle-income students but has 
not been funded by Governor 
Brown. Knox has introduced a re- 
quest to appropriate $1 million to 
fund this program. The funding 
decision will most probably be 
made by Assemblyman Howard 
Berman's (D-Sherman Oaksi 
Assembly Ways and Means Sub- 
Committee on Education some- 
time in May. ICCUSA strongly 
advocates the funding of this 



program. 

B California State 
Scholarships — (Assemblyman 
Frank Lanterman (R) La 
< mada). This legislation in- 
creases the maximum State 
Scholarship award from $2,500 to 
$.'{.200 The increase is necessary 
just to keep the Scholarship in 
line with spiraling tuition in- 
creases. The bill also increases 
the number of awards from 4 v 2 to 
5 per cent of the high school 
graduating class. (AB 1969). 

If you are interested in seeing 
these measures through, write to 
your assemblyman, the Gover- 
nor, or contact the student 
government! 

RAY HAYNES, ICCUSA 
delegate 

ALAN WAITE, ASB President. 



A J Changes 



-'•ate Korewick 



Alcohol Recommendation 



The College Council, at its May 
6, 1975 meeting, made the follow- 
ing recommendation to Presi- 
dent Mathews: 

"The present alcohol beverage 
control policy should continue as 
it exists with the present enforce- 
ment procedures."' 

This recommendation was 
made after considering the legal 
opinion of the college counsel, 
Mr Scott Dool, who concluded, 
"that the adoption of such a 
regulation would expose the 
college and its students to poten- 
tial legal liability." 

This Council action will be 
reviewed by the Administrative 
Executive Committee of the 
college with their recommenda- 
tion to President Mathews. 

The College Council members 

are: — — ~— -«VHH 

Administration 
V.P. Dean Buchanan 
Dean John H. Cooper 
Mrs. Linka K. Johnson 
Dean Ronald Kragthorpe 
President Mark Matthews 
Dean Peter J. Ristuben 
Pastor Gerald K. Swanson 

Students 

Ms. Connie Burgess 
Ms. Betsy Fauchald 
Mr. Ray Haynes 
Mr. Ray Hebel 
Ms. Kris Reenstjerna 
Ms. Sue Simcox 
Mr. Alan Waite 



Faculty 

Mr. Don Bielke 

Dr. Elsie Ferm 

Dr. Glen Fry 

Dr. Jack Ledbetter 

Dr. Pamela Rich 

Mr. Ernst Tonsing 



CONEJO RECREATION 
AND PARK DISTRICT 



By Steve Wiley and 
Paul Ripley 

The Conejo Recreation and 
Park District will present an out- 
door "Jazz Concert" at the 
Conejo Community Park on 
Dover and Hendrix Aves. The 
concert will begin at 1.00 p.m. 
and run until 4:00 p.m. on 
Memorial Day, Monday, May 
26th. 

TRhe Moorpark Colklege Jazz 
Ensemble and the Rock Bottom 
Freight Jazz Combo (an offshoot 
of the big band) will be featured 
throughout the afternoon. Both 
groups received a "1" rating at 
the recent Pacific Coast Jazz 
Festival in Berkeley, Calif. The 
Promise Jazz Combo will also be 
featured. 

There is no admission charge 
and everyone is invited to attend 
the afternoon's activities. For 
additional information contact 
Teen Services at 495-6471. Ext. 
55. 



Last Call for Summer Jobs 



Planning to remain in Thou- 
sand Oaks for the summer, but 
you don't have a job lined up yet? 

A listing of available part-time 
to full-time summer jobs is 
located at the Career Placement 
Center, according to Lewis 
Wessels, director. 

Employment opportunities in- 
clude tutoring, camp counseling, 
editing a small newsletter, 
housework, yardwork, delivery 
service, babysitting, receptionist 



at KBOE radio station, office 
assistants, salesmen, and work- 
ing in a doughnut shop. There are 
also some nation-wide jobs still 
open in the booklets "Summer 
Jobs in Federal Agencies," and 
"Summer Jobs in Europe 1975." 
Time is growing short to apply 
for these summer jobs, so you 
are urged to contact Mr. Wessels 
in the CUB as soon as possible to 
investigate positions of interest 
to you. 



MAAAAMAM^ 



BURLW00D GALLERY 



Indian Jewelry 

Puka Shell-Heishe Necklaces 

Turquoise Heishe 

Rings - Necklace? 

Puka Shell & Turquoise Chokers 

Beaded Hatbands 

Other Gift Items 

•M E. THOUSAND OAKS 1LVO. 
THOUSAND OAKS, CA. 9I3AO 



% 



20 



DISCOUNT 



(213) M9-4M6 
(MS) 49S-4324 



IAMMAA« 



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What precisely is going on in 
the Administration of Justice 
(AJ) department? 

Well, for one thing, some 
changes are being recommended 
or are taking place that may not 
be in the best interests of CLC, 
the AJ department, and the 
students involved. 

Undergraduate classes that 
met once a week for four hours 
have been scheduled for the com- 
ing year to meet twice a week at 
two hours a session. There had 
also been some talk of reducing 
the credits from four to three, al- 
though all of the classes in the 
catalogue with the exception of 
Introduction to Law Enforce- 
ment and Administration of 
Justice, list four. However, non- 
er of the classes listed h ave been 
approved by either the A J Ad- 
visory Board or the Curriculum 
Committee. 

There has also been talk of 
reducing credits on the graduate 
level from four to three. The 
meetings supposed to have been 
held on this matter, as this is be- 
ing written, have not produced a 
quorum to vote on the issue. 

As of now. a full-time graduate 
. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



M 



f 0446tt4> 



FLOHKRS 




; : 1444 Thousand Oaks Boulevard 
: Thousand Oaks, California 91360 

(805)497-4018 

♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



student carries nine units a 
semester, taking two (four unit) 
courses, and picking up the extra 
credit along the way. Should the 
credit change on the graduate 
level go through, it would force 
the graduate student to take 
three classes a semester. Such a 
change would undermine CLC's 
ability to compete in this area 
with other schools such as USC 
and Pepperdine, whose masters 
programs in this field are still 
four units. 

Accoramg to Homer Young, 
one of the A J professors, the 
average AJ student is in his early 
thirties, married, and holding 
down some kind of job in the law 
enforcement area. Many of these 
students are from Ventura, Los 
Angeles, and Santa Barbara 
counties. Coming here an extra 
night a week would be a financial 
hardship for them. 

A department survey taken 
several weeks ago indicated that 
roughly 50 per cent of the 
students — undergraduate and 
graduate — would transfer if the 
units are changed. Some are 
leaving anyway through normal 
attrition. 

CLC received this past year 
somewhere in the neighborhood 
of 200,000 dollars from the 
federally financed Law Enforce- 
ment Education Program 
(LEEP). In 1968, Congress voted 
funding to subsidize colleges 
teaching police science, accord- 
ing to the number of students. 
Should 50 per cent of these stu- 
dents transfer, CLC will lose that 
percentage of LEEP funding it 



has requested for the 1975-76 
school year. 

According to a departmental 
source, there may be some bias 
against the AJ department be- 
cause of the "educatue the dumb 
cop'' reality turned myth. The 
level of students have changed, 
as has the program. Its purpose 
is to expand the student's 
knowledge in his field, paving the 
way for advancement. The AJ 
department is also the only one 
on campus that can practically 
guarantee students steady jobs. 
This job placement is not limited 
to AJ majors; students with 
different majors have found 
employment through the AJ 
department. 

As things now stand, CLC has 
lost two of the A J professors, and 
may lose a third. Mel King, Gary 
Erikson, and John Myer were all 
affected by the time change. 
Erikson and King are on the 
Regional Criminal Justice Plan- 
ning Board, of which King is the 
director. Myer works for Hughes 
Aircraft as a scientist. In the 
past, they have been invaluable 
in recruiting students to CLC due 
to their reputations in Ad- 
ministration of Justice. 

According to Jim Santor. 
counsellor and administrative 
aide in the department, these 
men are irreplaceable in the 
sense that 'other people will 
know corrections, but not at the 
level of these teachers." 

Whether or not CLC will lose 
more will depend on how the vote 
goes regarding credit reduction. 
It remains to be seen. 



lAlleqro Mair Jashi 



ions 



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PAG1 4 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Mav 20,1975 



Profs Reflect on Creative 



Interim Experience 



How did Michelangelo differ in 
his creativity from the designer 
of the Golden Gate Bridge'' What 
are some of the personal, 
sociological, cultural and 
biological needs people have urg- 
ing them to create? 

Trying to "separate the 
process from the products'" of 
mankind's imagination was the 
goal of "Nature of Creativity.'' 
an inter-departmental January 
course initiated by psychologist 
Ted Eckman this year in co- 
operation with poet Jack Led- 
better and artist John Solem. 
Comprised of 50 students per- 
sonally interacting in discussions 
with the professors (somewhat 
after the format of Humanities 
Tutorial), yet without strict as- 
signments and examinations, it 
could in no way be labeled a 
"traditional" class. 

"The class spent a lot of time 
generating questions without ab- 
solute answers, but we all 
became a little closer to under- 
standing the creative process, or 
(using Dr. Ledbetters ex- 
pressions), 'getting in touch with 
the Muse," explained Dr. 
Eckman. 

Through a dialectical approach 



between the three instructors, 
("There was virtually nothing 
that we could agree on"), the 
students were able to ponder 
various points of view on 
creativity. "It was good for them 
to hear us think out our responses 
to each other." Dr. Ledbetter 
commented, while Mr. Solem ex- 
pressed this idea by saying, "The 
students learned more because 
they were exposed to the grit of 
three people chewing away on 
each other instead of just listen- 
ing to one person lecture." A 
case in point was their controver- 
sy over who could more easily 
describe a table in a room, a poet 
or an artist. "I felt like I was a 
student again," admitted Mr. 
Solem. "It's a good experience 
for a teacher to expose himself to 
his peers; that's the way you 
really grow." 

"We were forced by each other 
to struggle with concepts out of 
our normal domain, but if our 
task seemed over our heads, it 
was even greater for the 
students, because we at least 
knew one of the disciplines, while 
the students had to master all 
three." stated Dr. Eckman. 

Background reading for class 



discussions was "The Act of 
Creation," and "The Creative 
Person and the Creative 
Process," two books studying 
creativity's philosophical and 
scientific aspects. Students were 
also given the chance to dabble in 
poetry, print-making, collages, 
perception experiments, and 
even made junk sculpture. Yet in 
keeping the class unconventional, 
they "felt free to create or not to 
create." At the end of the month, 
"the kids really turned on," ac- 
cording to Dr. Eckman in giving 
a "Creativity Fair" to exhibit 
their originality. 

"I enjoyed the class because it 
gave me an opportunity to get 
back in touch with things I like 
very much — the arts and 
humanities," Dr. Eckman con- 
tinued. During one of their excur- 
sions, he was able to take advan- 
tage of the other professors' 
knowledge: "I walked through 
the Huntington Library with Jack 
and listened to him talk on about 
what was there — the authors 
and literature. Then I left him 
and went to the Museum 
with John and heard him talk 
about the art there. It hit me 
through those two how much out 



of touch I 
humanities." 



am with the 



"The most important parts of 
the disciplines should be their 
parallels, not their differences," 
he asserted. But since the 
departments go their separate 
ways, without enough com- 
munication between them, the 
connections are "not going to 
happen unless we make a special 
effort to make them ourselves." 

Plans are underway to involve 
other departments and faculty 
members, such as music, math 
or science, for next year. "We 



have to avoid the tendency to 
make the class static. It was 
dynamic this year because it was 
new and different — this quality 
must be continued in order that it 
will remain so," Dr. Eckman 
said. 

"Creativity is not just related 
to art, it is an energy inherent in 
all disciplines," summarized Mr. 
Solem. "I really feel very 
positive about the class. If 
students can somehow realize the 
nature of newness and how easily 
their body is repetitive, they can 
learn and train themselves to be 
more creative." 



Speech Team in New York 



Two California Lutheran 
College speech students par- 
ticipated in the national tourna- 
ment held in Niagara Falls, New 
York. 

Student entries numbered 1.367 
and represented more than 120 
colkleges and universities from 
throughout the nation. 

"Every contest had ap- 
proximately 230 competitors," 
said Scott Hewes. Director of 



Forensics. the tournament was 
the largest it's ever been, and the 
overall competition was better 
than last year." 

Cathy Schneidereit, and Tricia 
Bartolomei, represented CLC. 

Miss Schneidereit entered two 
events, speaking on "Involuntary 
Commitment of. Mental 
Patients" in Persuasion and 
"Head Shrinking" in Expository. 



con't 



on 



16 



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1. No minimum balance. No matter what your balance is, pay just $2 a month. 
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4. Check guarantee card. Lets you cash checks up to $100 at any Bank of 
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KINGSMIA' 1CIIC 



I I. b 



In Search for 
Alternatives 



REG AKERSON 

One aspect of our lifestyles 
which all of us are readily able to 
call into question is our eating 
habits— what and how much we 
eat. Although the vast majority 
of U.S. citizens eat quite ade- 
quately, there are significant 
issues related to the aspect of 
food which each of us should con- 
sider in our personal dietary 
patterns. 

First, the food processing in- 
dustries are primarily devoted to 
corporate profit and not human 
needs, which results in higher 
prices and poorer diets and 
causes the oppression of many 
workers within the industry. For 
example, the food industry 
spends more than $4 billion a 
year on the advertisement of 
such products as soda-pop, white 
bread, and sugar-coated break- 
fast cereals. Compare that figure 
with the $500 million that is 
available for food stamp 
recipients in our nation. Gallo, 
for instance, has not allowed its 
farm workers to organize, so that 
wages can be kept low and profits 
high. The already under-fed, 
under-paid migrant worker 
catches the brunt end of such ac- 
tions. 

A second point to consider is 
this: that 60% of the world's 2V 2 
billion people are estimated to be 
malnourished, physically un- 
derdeveloped, and poorly 
educated. Furthermore, 20% are 
believed to be starving at this 
moment. Meanwhile, those of us 
who live in the U.S. are striving 
for a rising affluence, which 
means less food for the poor. The 
average utilization of grain per 
person in the developing world is 
about 500 lbs. per year, most of it 
consumed directly. In North 
America, the average is one ton 
per person of which only 150 lbs. 
are consumed directly, the rest 
being consumed indirectly in the 
form of meat. An average 
American uses five times the 
agricultural resources of an 



average Indian or African. This 
is all underscored by the fact that 
the U.S. is sending less food 
abroad than it sent last year or 
the year before. 

A final consideration: that 
many U.S. citizens are eating 
themselves to illness. At least 
40% of all Americans are 
overweight. Heart disease, 
hypertension, atherosclerosis, 
and intestinal cancer claim the 
lives of thousands every year. 
Dental problems are a well- 
accepted matter of course. 

What can each of us do? It is 
essential that we first realize the 
power we have as consumers. 
Through selective buying, it is 
possible to influence the food in- 
dustry. Boycot those products 
that are sold entirely for profit. 
Boycot Gallo Wines, head let- 
tuce, and grapes which do not 
have the Farm Worker's lable. 
Explain the situation to your 
relatives and friends to increase 
the numbers participating in the 
boycot. Communicate your dis- 
satisfaction to the powers which 
exist. 

It is also within our power to 
reduce our consumption of meat 
and beer, both of which inef- 
ficiently use valualbe grain for 
their production. For instance, 7- 
8 lbs. of grain are consumed for 
every pound of beef produced. 
What this means is that we 
should search for foods that 
fulfill our protein needs lower on 
the life chain. It is quite possible 
to have an adequate supply of 
pkotein by eating more grain, 
vegetable, and dairy products 
and a minimal amount of meat. 
Books such as Diet for a Small 
Planet and Recipes for a Small . 
Planet are very helpful in this 
endeavor and would be wise to 
consult. By doing this, we free up 
grain supplies for use in other 
portions of the world. 

Finally it is a continual im- 
perative to read and study the 
issues, so that your power as an 
individual can be used effective- 

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4SB Officers '75 - 76 



ASB President 
ASB Vice President 
ASB Treasurer 
Senior President 
Senior Vice President 
Senior Secretary- 
Senior Treasurer 
Junior President 
Junior Vice President 
Junior Secretary- 
Junior Treasurer 
Sophomore President 
Sophomore Vice President 
Sophomore Secretary 
Sophomore Treasurer 
AMS President 
AWS President 



Alan Waite 
Mike Kirkpatrick 
Edgar Hatcher 
Doug Uyehara 
Jim Bower 
Juin DesRosiers 
Mike Harvey 
Marty Vasquez 
Meredith Moore 
Rita Dybdahl 
Noboru Flores 
Tom Kirkpatrick 
Paul Brousseau 

Laine Burkey 

Janet Persson 
Arnold Conrad 
Anna Bruhn 



With a new administration in office now there are bound to be a few 
changes in student government. This years government, labeled the 
NEW DIRECTION, has held the reigns for these past three weeks. 
During that time we have stressed as a primary step getting to know 
the respective angles of each office and those people with whom we 
must serve. Several appointments have been filled. The second step 
will be the leadership retreat to be held May 21-23. where the old and 
new officers will come together to decide on next year's budget, get to 
know each other and establish the government's goals and philosophy. 
In the planning stages now is a wrap up session for officers during 
next year's Orientation Program. 

The ASB of next year will be a very vital and important force for 
everyone at CLC. We hope that, as the students who elect the leaders 
and fund the money for the student government, you will all become 
actively involved in the NEW DIRECTION and help to make it come 
your way. This government is slowly pulling together. We urge that 
you join in CLC's biggest year for the ASB ever when you return next 
fall. 

AL WAITE, ASB President 



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PAGE 6 



KINnSMHN ECHO 



Mav 20, 1975 




Talent Show Ushers in 



a t e Korewi:k 

The 1975 Yam-Yad talent show, 
held in the gym. last Tuesday, 
and which featured over 25 acts, 
could be termed as rather 
successful, not only in entertain- 
ment, but financially: The Yam- 
Yad Committee was able to 
donate $500 to the Benson 
Memorial 

The stage band opened the 
show, followed by John Golden 
performing several numbers on 
the guitar. Kathy Rengstorf was 
next, doing a modern ("ex- 
pressive") dance which she had 
correographed, after which MC 
Kathy Hanneman introduced 
Gert Muser as her co-MC. Muser 
compared sharing the honors 
with Miss Hanneman as a "beau- 
ty and the beast" situation, 
although he could not say who 
was the beauty and who was the 
beast. 

After a guitar number by 
Cheryl Sorensen, Eric Chung and 
Dave Barrett performed (play- 
ing the piano and singing, respec- 
tively) "The Man In The Tree" 
and "The Twenty Dollar Baby." 
When their act was finished, 
Chung was back on stage to ac- 
company D'aun Knox, Carol 
Lobitz. and Rhonda Paulson, who 
did a medley of songs from the 
20s-30's era ("Kiss Me Sweet," 
"I Found A Million Dollar 
Baby," and a reworded "Five- 
Foot-Two. ") 

Although one is free to question 
the validity of Steve Yeckley's 
magical heritage, which he said 
has been in his family for 
generations, there is no question 
that his magic act with an unseen 
silkworm named Sam was ex- 




tremely amusing. Maybe 
Yeckley knew what he was doing, 
but at one point in time, Sam 
didn't. He produced part of Old 
Glory: The red and white stripes, 
leaving the blue area white. Ac- 
cording to Yeckley. Sam is 
Japanese, and had another flag in 
mind. 

After Roger Eriksen had com- 
pleted his guitar solo, MC Muser 
came out and let the audience in 
on a "secret": A fourth "B" had 
been added to the three musical 
"B's" — Ludwig von Bowman. — 
and the MC wondered if there 
was any relation to this musicain 
and the professor. Ah — well — 
slightly. It was Dr. Bowman, 
who, having learned that Presi- 
dent Matthews would be singing, 
had (so he informed the 
audience) taken piano lessons for 
the sole purpose of performing in 
the talent show. Although 
"awarded' an "honorary 
degree" by President Matthews, 
MC Muser and Dr. Bowman 
himself told the audience that 
Dr. Zimmerman had declared 
Bowman was not, and never 
would be, a part of the CLC 
music department. Following 
Ludwig von Bowman was Presi- 
dent Matthews, singing "That 
Old Black Magic" and "I've 
Been Waiting For You." 

Amid some hysterical screams 
and an "Elvis" backdrop, Elvis 
(Ray) Hebel performed "Sea 
Cruise, "Don't Be Cruel." 
"Fever." and "Suspicious 
Minds." As he is graduating this 
year, that was his swan song at 
CLC (as far as Elvis perform- 
ances go). 

Tom LePage was next, playing 
on the guitar an original com- 
position entitled "After The 
Rain," which was received in the 
only possible manner — well. He 
was followed by George 
Carganilla and Kim Peterson on 



the saxophone, to which the 
audience responded 

enthusiastically, clapping their 
hands to the beat. Then Dave 
Barrett was on again, this time 
playing the guitar 

Then came the pianists Janet 
Roberts and Saundra Starkey 
performed a classical duet, and 
although the first few bars of her 
music were classical. Joyce 
McGreevy almost immediately 
launched into her own, very 
modern compositions, or as she 
called them, "decompositions ." 
Steve Horn and Jean Harris 
provided an interesting dialogue, 
reading the parts of a warrior 
and his wife, respectively, each 
determined to outwit the other. 
He wants to make love to her. 
something she does not want to 
do until he stops going to war 
There is almost a compromise, 
until the soldier tries to have 
both his wife and war. And 
although Horn had the last 
word(s), they were frustrated 
last word(s). 

And what would the show have 
been without Brent Steinstra. 
who sang "Mandy." and later 
joined Kathy Rengstorf in a tap 
dance. 

Accompanied by Lindrew 
Johnson, George Wiley sang "I 
Heard It On The Day You Left." 
written by Johnson, with Elton 
John's "Your Song" coming 
after. 

MC Hanneman explained that 
guys have a way of looking up to 
those guys who can pick up 
(girls), by way of introducing 
Randy Cruse, whom, she said, 
would pick up an RA. Cruse 
strolled onto the stage with 
another guy, and struck up a con- 
versation. After a moment. MC 
Hanneman appeared again, ask- 
ing Cruse to please put the RA 
(Ron Palcic) down. 
There was a Student Affairs 







May 20, 1975 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 7 



Yam Yad 








skit, and one had to laugh at 
crusty Dean Will-Fix-It. con- 
fronted with a co-ea breaking 
dorm hours, another student 
suggesting replacing the milk in 
the cafeteria with beer, and a 
group of "Lily Pure" co-eds. 

The Mountclef Mockingbirds 
had a laugh at the Conejo 
Canaries: Larry Aryes imper- 
sonated George Wiley, Lindrew 
Johnson Ray Hebel, Greg Eger- 
son John Lenhardt, and Dave 
Zulauf Marshall Bowen. As the 
Mockingbirds finished thier take- 
off of the Canaries' appearance 
earlier in the year, four grinning 
heads — the real Canaries — 
appeared from behind the cur- 
tain. Then they were on, giving 
their farewell performance to 
CLC. 

By the time the Yam-Yad Com- 
mittee had finished their skit, 
and the show was over, it was a 
little past midnight — and Yam- 
Yad. 





Jeff Heise 

This year's Yam Yad found 
most students awake by 7:00 
am, some hurrying outside to 
be the first to drench the 
nearest car with an open 
window, some wondering whe- 
ther to venture outside, 
knowing sooner or later 
they'll be soaked anyway, and 
some observing the insanity 
outside while enjoying the 
comfort and refreshments of 
their rooms. 

After the 'warm-up', the 
cars lined up and headed for 
the site. The females were 
quite apprehensive about 
being thrown in the mud, but 
after adjusting to the situa- 
tion, came to accept the fact 
that even a shower might not 
cleanse their grimy state. 
So, a couple of hours and 
injuries later, the trek 
was made. back to campus, 
where lunch was served in 
Kingsmen Park. 

But after tha food was the 
entertainment-' Due to a 
supreme effort by the Yam Yad 
Committee, three quality 
bands played. With the 
sunshine beating down on 
the audience, Les Moore, Lori 
Lieberman, and Cecilio and 
Kapono perf6rmed, each lend- 
ing a professional air to a 
FREE concert. The concert 
was a great success, leaving 
a satisfying tast in the 
majority's mouth. 

After another good meal, 
a dance featuring "Blues 
Image" took place, and it, 
too, was a success. 

. It was a great 
ending to a day of rest and 
relaxation; a day we all 
need when the usual rat race 
needles the cohesiveness of 
a campus. 



PAGE 8* 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



MAY 20, 197 5 



CLC BASEBALL TEAM 



Coming alive with their bats, 
and showing some good defense, 
the California Lutheran Kings- 
men Baseball squad garnered 
seven wins out the nine games 
played and topped a .500 per- 
centage in their drive for a 
playoff spot. 

The Kingsmen, who had been 
batting horrendously at a .198 
average and struggling in third 
place in the district while holding 
an 11-13 record, suddenly began 
to hit moving to a 18-15 record on 
the year. 

The streak started shortly 
after a 14-2 crushing by Cal State 
at Los Angeles in which the 
Diablos led 2-1 after two, 7-1 
after five. 10-2 after six, then 
added four more. 

Pacific Christian Crushed 

A couple of days later, the 
squad from Pacific Christian put 
in an appearance, and probably 



over the 320 sign in left. 

The Deacons from PC finally 
pushed a run across in the sixth 
on an error, a stolen base, and a 
fielder's choice, and set 
themselves to hold the Kings- 
men, but couldn't as Trumbauer 
got to first on an error, advanced 
to second on a single by Costa, 
and both advanced further on 
stolen bases and after two outs, 
McCavic walked to fill the bases 
and Granitz singled both Trum- 
bauer and Costa in to score, and 
Taylor finished the scoring when 
he singled in McCavic. 

Pacific Christian got back two 
in the top of the seventh, but CLC 
eot another three runs as Costa 
singled with two out. Hyatt sin- 
gled Costa to second, Bertoni 
walked to fill the bases and 
another third baseman's error 
scored Costa and Hyatt while 
moving Bertoni to third, then 



catcher error slid into third. 
Taylor then singled to right and 
Campbell took over as pinch- 
runner, two outs later, bertoni 
tripled to right; singled to left; 
HedncK ianaea on first on an 
error; Trumbauer singled to 
short; Costa tripled to deep 
center, and then Hyatt walked 
but Taylor flew to center. 

Winning pitchers for the two 
contests were Jim Reed (first 
game), and Steve Trumbauer 
(2nd game) 

There was no further scoring as 
the Kingsmen moved to a 12-14 
record . 

Weekend Action 
Following this, the team 
sweapt a doubleheader from UC 
San Diego 6-1 and 3-0 to even 
their record at 14-14. 

Continued on pg. 10 



« 





Pictured above is King^rraen pit- 
cher Steve Trumbauer, -who was home- 
run leader and RBI leader for CLC. 
Baseballers advanced to playoffs for 
first time in history with three wins 
late last week They defeated Cal 
State at Domingsvjez Hills 3-2, and 
topped Westnr©nt 4-2 and 4,-1. In the- 
first round ol the playoffs, the 
Kingsmen were beaten by La Verne 10-3 
They finish the year at 22-16 with a 
15-7 1 eague mark . 



left wishing they hadn't come as 
they succumbed 15-4. 

Taylor started the scoring off 
in the bottom of the first by 
doubling to right; Campbell got 
an infield single; Harry Hedrick 
made it to first when the second 
baseman dropped a force-out 
attempt with Taylor scoring, and 
Campbell was safe at second, 
both runners advanced on a wild 
pitch and the bases were again 
loaded on a walk to Trumbauer; 
Costa struck out; Hyatt walked 
for another run; then Jeff Ber- 
toni got a base hit only to be 
called out for running inside the 
base-lines 

Kingsmen second inning 
scoring: Mike McCavic walked, 
Mike Granitz tripled to center 
scoring McCavic. Taylor struck 
out, Campbell popped to short, 
Hedrick made it to first on a 
third-baseman's error while 
Granitz scored, Trumbauer 
made it to first on the second 
third-baseman's error while 
Hedrick advanced to third, both 
runners pulled a double-steal, 
then Costa singled the fourth run 
home and went to second, and 
Hyatt flew to center. Four runs 
on two hits with two errors 

The Kingsmen added three 
more in the fourth when 
Campbell singled. Hedricks 
singled, and Trumbauer homered 



Bertoni scored on a single by 
Granitz. 

In the second game, Iverson 
singled to left, Hedricks walked. 
Trumbauer singled down the left 
foul line, Costa singled to center 
and the fielder threw the ball 
away allowing Campbell the 
pinch-runner to go to 3rd and 
Costa to 2nd. Hyatt flied to the 
right fielder— who dropped the 
ball, allowing Hyatt to end up at 
second, and both runners to 
score. Hyatt was then thrown out 
stealing after which Taylor sin- 
gled to left and stole second. 
Mitchell then grounded to first, 
and Keith Richards chopped an 
infield single scoring Taylor's 
pinch-runner (Campbell); and 
Bertoni singled towards third. 
All, in all, there were five runs on 
six hits 

The Kingsmen added another 
run in the second as Hedrick 
singled, Trumbauer was 
declared safe on an error, and 
Costa flew to center. 

The score was upped to 9-0 in 
the third, when with one out. 
Richards drew a walk, and Ber- 
toni followed with a homer to 
lefl One out later, Hedricks 
singled to right, stole second, and 
scored when Trumbauer made it 
to first on another error 

The final six runs were scored 
in the fourth inning as Hyatt 
walked, stole second and on a 



NAIA Decision Bars Tennis Team 



On May 6th the tennis team 
was officially eliminated from 
the district play-offs. The NAIA 
disregarded the many letters 
written by coach Greg Barker ex- 
plaining the unfortunate cir- 
cumstances. 

The tennis season began with 
approximately twelve qualified 
players for the team Eligibility 



M i k V i Julian 



as academic standing. When 
grades were issuecL after in- 
terim, it was discovered that 
one of the players had dropped 
below the acceptable G.P.A. — 
but not before the player had 
played in three or four games. 
Had the player known his grades 
earlier, the mistake could have 
been avoided. 



Coach Barker was especially 
disappointed by the NAIA deci- 
sion. He believes that, "par- 
ticipation in competitive sports 
helps build pride, self confidence 
and esteem. In short, it helps 
build a better individual." 

In spite of the disqualification, 
the tennis team is optimistic 
about their next season and proud 
of their present 10-4 record. 



New Pep Squad Chosen 



Tina Dryden 

Attendance was fantastic for 
pep squad try-outs on Friday, the 
second of May. The almost 300 
voters was definitely a record 
turn-out. 

Probably this enthusiastic 
reaction is the result of the 
changes that have been brought 
about by the Pep Athletic Com- 
mission for the 1975-1976 year. 

Among the most noteworthy 
changes is having four male yell- 



leaders, whose main function 
will be leading the cheers. Back- 
ing up the yell-leaders and doing 
routines to the pep band will be 
six female spirit leaders. All will 
participate in painting signs and 
fund-raising projects 

Yell-leaders for next year 
are: : Dave Dill. Ken Wood. John 
Urness. and Mark Balsey Spirit 
leaders are Jan Carlson. 
Michele Sanford. Janet Persson, 
SiiMe Gardenour. Susan McCain, 
and Marcie Cleveland These 



people will be involved in both 
the football and basketball 
seasons They also plan to sup- 
port the tennis, track, cross- 
country, and baseball teams in 
whatever way they can. 

Excited about the coming year, 
the new pep squad is already dis- 
cussing and planning new ideas 
and projects to make their year 
an extra special one 

Four freshman girls will be 
chosen in Sept. to support the 
Kna\ 



Mav 20, 197 5 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



PAGE 9. 



TB: 

Not a Disease, but Tennis Pro Terry Bartholme 



"If you improve yourself, you 
can't help but improve others'' is 
the philosophy of Terry 
Bartholme, Conejo tennis pro 
and instructor for this year's 
winning net squad of CLC. 

Team members approached 
Terry earlier this year, looking 
for a good teacher so as to better 
themselves. He, as has been his 
way in the past, gave freely to 
all. He works with "everybody I 
„et a chance to work with. I work 
with those who stay behind on a 
traveling date, but I've missed 
watching matches." 

Regular Coach Greg Barker 
does the watching, but a 
developmental tennis program 
needed expanding upon, and the 
budget was okayed for the addi- 
tion of an instructor in February. 

Bartholme before coming into 
his new position had occupied 
himself in advancing the cause of 
Tennis in the Conejo, by re- 
juvenating the Conejo Valley 
Tennis Club, by holding down in- 
struction jobs, by starting the 
first youth league in California 
(and the largest as 500 kids in- 
dicate), and by directing the 
Recreational Programs and tour- 
naments for the Conejo. 

"I was brought up in 
Minneapolis, ice-hockey country. 



My father was a player, and I 
went to the University of 
Minnesota where I played ice- 
hockey, and baseball," lie said. 
"After college, I played pro- 
baseball for six years in the 
minor-league organization of the 
Detroit Tigers. In the off-season, 
I played hockey, one year for the 
US Nationals, and^2 years 
professionally in the Central 
League," he added. 

After finishing a stint in the 
Army and having given up 
baseball, he and his wife decided 
to move to California, roughly, 12 
years ago. 

They settled in the Culver City 
area, pretty prominent in hockey 
circles for its leagues, but most 
importantly at the age of 31. 
Terry Bartholme began his love 
affair with tennis. He even 
taught the sport in the local Rec 
Program. 

Then seven years ago, he and 
his wife moved again, this time 
to Newbury Park and into the op- 
portunites of life that has brought 
him to where he is today. 

Where is he? Well, to under- 
stand his importance or one 
should say. growing importance 
in tennis circles, one must also 
return again to the past. 
He had majored in Physical 



Guys vs. Gals 



What if I told you that one 
evening a couple of weeks ago, 
the Junior guys and gals fooled 
around in the Gym making 
passes and advances at each 
other? 

And what if I told you that 
some carried others into back 
rooms to do mysterious things? 

Before anybody gets excited, it 
should be revealed that the 
forementioned occurence was 
only another overtime 69-66 win 
for the Junior gals over the 
Junior guys in their annual 
basketball game. 

Some rather loose passes were 
made, and being a fast pace, the 
guys advanced just as often as 
the girls down the court. Also, 
the "others" who were carried 
off were not players, (although 
they bent and stretched 
themselves or the rules), but the 
"others" were the referees Paul 
Pink and Joyce Smith who were 
mysteriously abducted into op- 
posite corners of the Gym by 

outraged" members of the 
Guys team. 

The Guys racked up fouls and 
technicals quickly in the early 
minutes, although an "itchy" 
scorer's finger did the most 
damage to the zone defense. So, 
the Guys fell behind 20-4, even 
though the gals made only one 
basket (this was stretching the 3 
points per basket and 2 points per 
FT quite a bit)-. 

The scorer compensated by go- 
ing into a prolonged state of 
finger rigor-mortis and so did the 
clock until Terry Nielsen could 
lead the guys back to a 21-14 
deficit However, all good things 
come to an end as Gail Doster, 
Jackie Beatty and ref Paul 
I'inke scored for the girls 
Meanwhile Arn Conrad was 
•grannying" his shots just like a 
woman, so the Gals led 33-16 at 
half. 

Halftime was a real treat as 
the Guys showed their 
cheerleading and body stunt 
skills bv spelling CLC "M-O-O-R- 
P-A-R-k 

And then the ball game began 



as Carl Nielsen went on a 
devasting scoring binge, strip- 
ping the Gals defences for 12 
straight, unanswered points. 

The Gals retaliated by sticking 
in their Yuckie, oops Rookie 
player Connie Arnrad who scored 
a "granny" in manner of the 
mysteriously absent Arn Conrad 
and the Gals again led by eight. 
However. Connie showed very 
little endurance being 
"breasted" by all this sudden ac- 
tivity (i.e., surrounded and given 
a hard time). 

Well, the scoring went back 
and forth, but the Guys were 
beginning to and in fact pulled 
even at 46-46, only to have a foul 
called on Mark Staple for "ex- 
cessive body order", and when 
"Shades" Kirpatrick objected, 
he was given a T and the girls led 
again. 

But first a note. Later research 
showed this to be a "Red-Rover. 
Red-Rover" Tactic which was 
first used by the Nausea Junction 
Barfs, oops Buffs' team mascot, 
who during an important game 
several years ago crept under the 
stands, crapped, and crept out 
again 

Nothing can keep a Good-Guy 
from doing badly, so the Guys 
closed to 50-52. but subterfuge of 
potential motorcycle streakers 
distracted the Guys and the Gals 
led 57-50 

The final minutes, saw a great 
rally as the guys tied the score at 
60 apiece. 

The Gals employed the old 
"Alley-Oops" play in the over- 
time or " The Evervbodv out for a 
long one" play and took a 63-60 
lead, but Phil Kopp scored twice 
for a 66-63 Guys lead, but "Wrong 
Way" Nielsen once again took off 
down the court, was misdirected 
and Unknowingly" scored for 
the Gals to win the game for 
them. 

The loss for the Guys can be 
blamed entirely on Doug 
I \ ehara who in a desperate pre- 
election bid for votes, decided to 
throw" 2 FT 



Education, But couldn't teach 
that in California according to 
the laws, so he made up for that 
by attending Cal State at LoS 
Angeles (learning Psychology 
while there), by taking tennis 
courses under Chet Murphy at 
Northridge (he is recognized as 
an outstanding tennis pro), and 
then polished off his learning 
period by enrolling and passing 
classes at the Tony Trabert and 
Vic Vradtin tennis camps. 

From there, moved to the Ten- 
nis Club job. started the first 
youth league in California, and 
became head of the recreation 
program. During this time, his 
clientele desirous of learning ten- 
nis has constantly grown, and 
they haven't done too badly by it. 
"People come to you for years. 
In the Ventura County Cham- 
pionships, six protoges of mine 
won championships. A pro tries 
to get his students ranked, and 
right now I have three ranked 
with another five or six soon to 
be." he figures. 

"This is where the gratifica- 
tion comes from. Tennis is too 
form oriented. To become 
professional, one must have the 
basic instruction." 

He is in the process currently 
of being ranked as a junior 
veteran and has beaten two 
ranked players, and has won sev- 
eral county tournaments, the Ox- 
nard Sports Festival, and has 
taken several doubles tour- 
naments. 

The net squad must certainly 
have given Terry gratification 
for its fine year as it won over 
half of its matches and recorded 
it first ever positive year. 

And Terry confirms it, as he 
says of the guys, "I've certainly 
enjoyed working with them. I 
won't for sure know how it will 
work out next year. The last time 

Continued on pg . 10 




DUAL MATCHES 



CLC 45, La Verne 9, 
CLC 42, La Verne 12 
CLC 7, Northridge 47 
CLC 32, Pepperdine 22 
CLC 11, Dominguiez 43 
CLC 20, Loyola 34 
CLC 52, Westmont 2 



1-0 
2-0 
2-1 
3-1 
3-2 
3-3 
4-3 



TOURNAMENTS 



Azusa Invitational (at Western Hills) 

Moorpark (at Las Posas) 

USC (Hillcrest CO 

Loyola (Los Angeles CO 

Azusa Mini-Tourney (Diamond Bar) 

UN Las Vegas (Paradise Valley) 

CLC (at Los Robles) 

So. Cal Invitational (Torrey Pines) 

NAIA District III 



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PACE in 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



N, ay 20, 1975 




Lutheran Brotherhood Representative Bob 
Sr . Gary Bowman his 1974-5 All-Lutheran 
Award. Coach Don Bielke in center. An 
presented to Mike Prewitt, also a Sr . at 



Beglau presents 
College Basketball 
award will also be 
CLC . The awards 



are presented 
to players of 



by Lutheran Brotherhood across the nation 
twenty-nine colleges and universities. 



• J ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ , M , ,, 

Tentative 1975 Football Schedule i 



i S 20 — a 2 p.m. home game against San Francisco State. The two 

t teams played two years ago. the Kingsmen losing 19-14 up there. 

S 27 - Bulldogs, sole loss of the 1974 campaign come to Mt. Clef for 
a 2 p.m. match. The 17-13 defeat was sole reason the Kingsmen didn't 
make playoffs. 

4 — For the second year in a row, purple and gold travel to Clare- 
mont-Mudd for 1:30 match hopefully repetitive of last year's 42-12 
conquest. 

1 1 — Enough said that it is a Z p.m. home match against Matadors 
of Cal State at Northridge. 

18 — Back on the road again playing Leopards of La Verne in 2 
p.m. game. Last year's score was 31-0 win. 

25 — Last year's score was 35-14. but things should be closer when 
Westerners of USIU come for Homecoming. 

N 1 — CS Sacramento Hornets begins the final batch of games, all at 
this time on the road. Sacramento was neatly disposed of last year 24- 
0. This year's game begins at 7:30. 

N8— Holy war between Lutherans and Catholics with University of 
San Diego holding field advantage. San Diego needs help to recoup 
from 40-6 loss. A 1:30 game. 

N 15 — Season may end, depending on scheduling of N 22 Open spot, 
and Kingsmen could very well repeat 31-10 score from last year in 
1 :30 game. 

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Cont . from 



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I coached was in a college situa- 
tion and it was at Freshman 
hockey. Right now, I am working 
with Moorpark, TO., and New- 
bury Park I've really enjoyed 
coming out and playing, and once 
the rapport is there, it is carried 
over " 

Some of the players are 
relatively new. Terry looks up to 
Scott Doherty. a real team leader 
in many respects and says of the 
team. "I'm impressed. They 
could have a fine team." 



BARBER SHOP 



*"♦ CLC Wins "*♦ 
Track Meet 



Quentin Panek 



The Kingsmen tracksters 
defeated Azusa Pacific 86-66 for 
their 49th straight dual meet vic- 
tory and eight in a row this year. 
Up until this most recent meet, 
Azusa had been undefeated in 
this year's dual competetion. It 
was quite an accomplishment for 
Coach Green's team which had 
always been barely able to beat 
their rivals from down south. 

Wind conditions were perfect 
for the meet, and as a result, 
there were two personal bests 
plus a new school record in the 
field events. Skio Piochinski 
tossed the hammer 143-7 to 
better the old mark of Jami 
Bauer by almost two feet. Then 
in the javelin, Doug Rihn and 
Richard Lopez took first and se- 
cond respectively with lifetime 
bests of 211-7 and 209-6 1 6. 

Results: 

440 Relay - CLC (Haynes, 
Fields, Rose, Rulenz), 44.1. 

Mile - Caldwell (AP), Palcic 
(CLC), Buchann (AP), 4:17.9. 

120 HH - Stormo (CLC), Wood 
(AP), Rihn (CLC), 15.6. 

440 — Kupersmith (AP), 
Rulenz (CLC), Ward (AP). 50.4. 



100 - Fields (CLC). Arredondo 
(AP). Rose (CLC). 10.0. 

880 - Delach (AP). Caldwell 
(AP). Blum (CLC). 1:56.5. 

440IH — Kupersmith (AP). 
Allen (CLC). Grant (CLC), 56.3. 

220 - Rulenz (CLC). Rose 
(CLC). Wallace (AP). 22.8. 

3 Mile — Odom (AP). Palcic 
(CLC). Wallace (AP). 14:27.0. 

Mile Relay — Azusa Pacific, 
3:23.9. 

Hammer Throw — Piochinski 
(CLC), Vaneer (AP). Gafnee 
(AP). 143-7. 

Javelin — Rihn (CLC). Lopez 
(CLC). Johnson (AP). 211-7. 

Pole Vault — Johnson (CLC). 
Van Acker (AP), Sheets (AP), 
13-0. 

Long Jump — Wallace (AP), 
John (AP). Korpal (AP). 22-2. 

High Jump — Weeks (CLC), 
Zulauf (CLC), Johnson (AP), 6-2. 

Triple Jump — Johnson (AP), 
Dixon (CLC). Wallace (AP), 46- 
6V 4 . 

Shot Put - Wigton (CLC). 
Burkheimer (CLC). Aguerre 
(AP), 53-0. 

Discus — Wigton (CLC), 
Burkheimer (CLC), Kupersmith 
(AP). 148-8 Vi. 



Qualifiers for the Natio-nal Champ- 
ionships were Will Wester, Ron Pal- 
er, Richard Lopez, and Don Weeks. 



Sports 




I he 



Baseballers Triumph 



Cont . from 



Pg 



Then against an ineffectual 
Cougar squad from Azusa 
Pacific, making 27 hits to top .500 
with a 16-14 overall record, and a 
10-6 league record. 

The Kingsmen had four 
homers, a triple, four doubles, 
and 18 singles in topping the 
Cougars who had won the 14 
previous encounters. Winning 
pitchers were Jim Reed who 
allowed seven hits, and Trum- 
bauer (who had two homers, one 
inside the park). 

The Kingsmen were most un- 
lucky not to continue their win- 
ning streak in a most important 
home game against Cal St. 
Dominguiez (league leaders), as 
they gave up five runs in the 
seventh inning to be tied 6-6 and 
lose 7-6 pn a single in the 10th. 

Dominguiez had apparently 
scored first in the third inning, 
but the runner forgot to touch one 
of the bases, an appeal was 
granted. So, the Dominguiz 
coach lodged a protest. 

An inning later. Dominguiez 
scored on a homerun, but CLC 
came back to score four times. 
Hedricks tripled to right center; 
Trumbauer singled to center 
scoring Hedricks and advanced 
to second on a mis-play. Costa 



43 W. Hillcrcst Drive. 
Thousand Oaks. Calif. 
Phone 4630004 



Telephone Appointment* accepted 



then grounded out, trumbauer 
taking third, and Campbell hit a 
line drive homer to right field. 
Dominguiez brought in a new 
pitcher, only to see Hyatt homer 
to left over the 330 sign. 

In the seventh Dominguiez 
scored five times, on one 
homerun. one triple, three 
doubles, and an error and took a 
6-4 lead, but again the Kingsmen 
came back. Bertoni walked, and 
Taylor homered to right to knot 
the score again. 

Key games 

But now with a 10-7 league 
record, and poor odds to make 
the playoffs by winning the title, 
the Kingsmen determined to win 
a wildcard spot, so they went out 
and most recently beat Cal Bap- 
tist 6-3 and 15-0. " 
First game Kingsmen scoring. 

1st inning: With two out, Trum- 
bauer singles to left; Costa then 
triples to right scoring Trum- 
bauer; Campbell triples to left 
scoring Costa; and Hyatt singles 
to left scoring Campbell. 

CLC 2nd: Iverson a 330 foot 
homerun to left with two out. 

CLC 4th: Bertoni singles to 
center; Mark Catell sacrifices 
Bertoni to second, and Jeff 
moves to third on the passed 
ball; Iverson then flies to center 
scoring Bertoni. 

CLC bth. Bruce Mitchell 
singles to right; Bertoni flys to 
right; Taylor hits a bad-hop 
single to right center with 
Mitchell taking third; Mike 
Granitz, pinch-running for Taylor 
steals second and leaves the 
game with an injury; Iverson 
squeezes home Mitchell. 



Mav 20, 197 5 



KINGSMFN FCHO 



Page 11 













Question: Are there any ways to get around the 
payment of the large deposits often required by 
telephone companies, power companies, and apart- 
ments? 

Answer: Some schools have formed organizations 
that work in accordance with utility companies, 
apartments, and other services that require de- 
posits, to guarantee that members of the organi- 
zation pay their bills. Such an organization is the 
Off Campus Association at the University of Ala 
bama. For a $5 fee a student can join the OCA, 
and all deposit fees are waived. A student program 
of this kind can be very helpful, as in many cases 
deposit fees add up to several hundred dollars. 
For more information on this proqram, write: 

Off Campus Association 
Ferguson Center 
University of Alabama 
University, Alabama 35486 

MODEL GUIDELINES FOR STUDENT PUBLICA- 
TIONS 

Some guidelines for student publications have 
been prepared by the Student Press Law Center, a 
joint project oj the Reporters Committee For the 
freedom oj the Press and the Robert F. Kennedy 
Memorial Any questions concerning the rights oj 
student journalists should he directed t<> Ms. 
Barbara Cold. Director. The Student Press Law 
Center, Room 1316, 1 750 Pennsylvania Ave., \ It' . 
Washington. DC. 20006, 

OFFICIAL SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS 

Con lent : School journalists may report on and 
editorialize about controversial and crucial events 
in the school, community, nation, and world. How- 
ever, school editors and writers must observe the 
same legal responsibilities as those imposed upon 
conventional newspapers and news media. Thus, 
school journalists must refrain from publication of 
material which is 

(a) obscene, according to current legal defi- 
nitions: 

(b) libelous, according to current legal dcti- 
nitons, or 

(C) creates a clear and present danger ol the 
immediate material and substantial physi- 
cal disruption ol the school. 

Censorship ol Content : Student publications 
mav not be subjected to prior restraints or censor- 
ship by faculty advisers or school administrators 
Accordingly, the responsibility for the contents of 
student publication shall be thai ol the student 
stall and not the school administration 01 distfitf 

Restrictions on Time. Place, and M anner oj 
Distribution : The school district may adopt reason- 
able restrictions on the tune, place, and manner ol 
distribution For example, distribution ma\ be re- 
stricted to periods ol time in which students are 
noi in classrooms, and may be restricted in a rea- 
sonable manner so as not to substantial^ interfere 
with the normal Mow of traffic within the school 

Advertisements II commercial advertisements 
are permitted in school publications political ad- 
vertisements maj not be prohibited 

UNOFFICIAL SCHOOL NEWSPAPERS 

fhe constitutional right ol freedom ol expres- 
sion guarantees the freedom ol publk school stu- 
dents to publish newspapers other than those sanc- 
tified by the school, Such publications, howgvej 
m.i\ be restricted In reasonable regulations relating 
to time, place and manner of distribution, The pro- 
hibitions against obscenity, libel, and material 
which causes the immediate material and substan- 
tial disruption ol the school arc also applicable 

An\ system ol prior review hv school author- 
ities is inconsistent with the traditional guarantees 
oi the I ii s i Amendment. 

Sales . I he school must permit the sale ol all 
publications, including student originated or dis- 
tributed publications. 

Anonymity . Students may publish and write 
anonymously and school officials have no right to 
require the identification ol the author «»i an) ai 
tide or editorial 








Ironically, after so many years of struggle in this 
country for racial equality, there are now charges 
being made in increasing numbers of "reverse dis- 
crimination." "Reverse discrimination" is a term 
used by some to describe what happens when a 
school "lowers its standards" to accept minority 
students thus causing some "above standard" stu- 
dents to be denied admission to the school. The 
most important case in this area is DeFunis v. 
Odegaard. 

In 1971, Marco DeFunis applied to the University 
of Washington Law School. DeFunis, who is white, 
was refused admission. He filed suit charging that 
the admission procedures of the law school discrim 
inated against him because of his race. The court is- 
sued the requested injunction which forced the ad- 
missions committee to admit DeFunis. 
The usual basis for acceptance to the law school 
was the "Predicted First Year Average," which was 
acquired by a complex averaging of the applicant's 
LSAT scores and undergraduate grade average. 
DeFunis had a higher predicted average than many 
minority students who were accepted. 
When the case finally reached the Supreme Court of 
the United States DeFunis was already in the last 
portion of his third year of law school. The Court 
ruled 5 to 4 that since DeFunis would graduate in 
such a short time the case was moot. 
Justice William 0. Douglas was one of the dis- 
senters. He voiced disapproval of admission policies 
based on LSAT scores and the undergraduate grade 
average alone. Douglas' defense of the admission of 
minority applicants who may seem to be "less qual- 
ified" than other applicants was a strong one. 
"A Black applicant who pulled himself out of the 
ghetto into a junior college may thereby demon- 
strate a level of motivation, perseverance and ability 
that would lead a fairminded admissions committee 
to conclude that he shows more promise for law 
study than the son of a rich alumnus who achieved 
better grades at Harvard. That applicant would not 
be offered admission because he is Black, but be- 
cause as an individual he has shown he has the po- 
tential, while the Harvard man may have taken less 
advantage of the vastly superior opportunities of- 
fered him." 



Address all questions and comments to: 

Rights - Charles Morgan 

P.O. Box 93201, Atlanta, Ga. 30318 




Sara Lineberger, outgoing editor in chief, 
Dr. .lack I,cdbetter, advisor, and Thorn 
Griego, incoming editor in chief, after the 
Publications Banquet held last Tuesday 
at Westlake Inn. 



PAGE 12 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



May 20, 1P7 5 






More on 'Morslity 1 



To all who thought it concerned 
them: 

As response indicates, many 
have taken the time to read 
Kathryn Korewick's editorial, 
printed in the April 14 issue of the 
Kingsmen Echo, which is en- 
titled "Morality American 

Style." 

Unfortunately, careful ex- 
amination of that same article, 
its responses, and other national- 
ly known periodicals such as US 
News and World Report or our 
own Los Angeles Times reveal 
many "hazy" points. 

It cannot be questioned that 
Congress is refusing further 
munitions aid to S. Vietnam, or 
that S. Vietnam is losing ground. 
Kate Korewick made the 
assumption that the S. Viet- 
namese didn't want to live under 
communist control, because of 
possible tortures that could be in- 
flicted, but Ted Stoeckel in his 
letter tries to point out how Viet- 
nam was one people and because 
it was civil war, Americans had 
no right to be there. 

Maybe Mr. Stoeckel doesn't 
know it, he should be told that the 
very existence of civil war along 
with the question of rulers and 
form of government does imply 
that many did not want Com- 
munism or did not want 
Democracy. The fact that am- 
munition was later thrown away, 
occured in only one case as result 
of indifference on the part of 
South Vietnameses. Equipment 
like that is heavy and extremely 
difficult to move, and if is un- 
derstandable that if surrounded 
or in a dangerous position, one 
might wish to save oneself carry- 
ing only what is necessary. 

As I understood the editorial of 
Kate, we were not to be physical- 
ly involved, (she also put down 
our involvement in terms of 
violence), but stressed that we 
were quite emotionately in- 
volved, as so the incident of the 
airlifts of orphans has shown. 

If Miss Korewick did any 
wrong to the Vietnamese, she 
will be directly apologetic to 
them and not to Ms. Pamela 
Kaufman and the public (who for 
their denial of our involvement, 
seem to take a very emotional in- 
volvement towards protecting 
the Vietnamese, and if it was 
argued as it was that we entered 
the war out of our emotional 
response to making the world 
fit through democracy, then it 
can be assumed, that Ms. Kauf- 
man with all her emotion 
could probably be enlisting in 
the South Vietnamese armed 
forces any day). 

In simpler words, April Simp- 
son and Ms. Pamela Kaufman 
are showing emotion, the likes of 
which got us into the conflict in 
the first place. Thanks be to Ruth 
Cady and Gerry Swanson who 
urge the use of sanity, rationali- 
ty, even if they misinterpreted 
Kate's editorial into a pro- gun- 
slinging "Lets go get em" arti- 
cle. 

It may apjpear as if I am de- 
fending Kate Korewick, and slap- 
ing the responders as 
hypocritical. Actually, I do not 
look upon violence as a means of 
peace either, but the point of the 
editorial was just questioning the 
role of involvement we are 
currently in. 



But what about the Jews? I will 
get to that as soon as 1 note one 
more thing about Vietnam. April 
Simpson suggests that Kate 
Korewick can go join the lunatic 
fringe because she supports the 
"Hawk" standpoint which 
reached it's despicable crest in 
the Nixon Administration. Why is 
it then that the ex-president 
Thieu on the day of resignation, 
blamed not the Ford Administra- 
tion or any other for the loss of 
the war through American 
withdrawal, but indicated that 
Nixon and Kissinger, the great 
villains who brought about de- 
escalation 

Kate Korewick is not Anti- 
Semitic. Although she indicated 
she might sound like one, I will 
clearly point out why she is not. 
Some reasons are stated right in 
the editorial in question, but 
some are more concealed. 

I have already established that 
Kate was misunderstood and was 
only referring to our emotional 
involvement in Vietnam. She 
doesn't say that we should stop 
giving aid to the Israelis or Jews, 
but questions are double-dealings 
in arm presentation to both Arab 
and Jew, using the rationale of 
petroleum to be obtained, and 
also God's blessing because the 
Bible indicates that the Jews are 
God's people, and by helping 
them, we are as Kate puts it, 
much in the tradition of the 
Pharisees. 

It follows that I should expect 
to see editorial comment on the 
"Any. Questions" story of Dave 
Croonquist in last issue, because 
he pointed out much more clearly 
this "disgustingly holy 
hypocriticalness." 

The entire point of this letter 
has been to point out that those 
responding used fallacious or ex- 
tremely prejudicial opinion, all 
the while condemning Kate's 
"fallacious and prejudicial 
opinions." 

I hope I am not misunderstood, 
and it is unfortunate that this is 
the last issue of the year, and so 
if anyone wishes to reply, I can 
be found at Mt. Clef 325 next year 
or through the mail to the 
Kingsmen Echo. 
Thank you, 
William Funk. 

Note : Since there are so many 
interested editorialists, I and 
many of my journalistic com- 
rades will be looking for all of 
you, enrolled in our Journalism 
class next year. 



i lear Editor: 

This letter concerns the un- 
signed article entitled "Morahtv 
American style" in the April 14th 
.(in ion of the Kingsmen Echo. I 
am writing this letter because 
dtl assume it was an editorial 
0l our college newspaper. (2) I 
h ii e your concern about what is 
happening in Viet Nam, (3) I also 
share your views that we must 
accepl much of the blame for 
what is happening to the people 
there and what we should ex- 
amine the nature and degree of 
miii commitments to other parts 
Of the world, and (41 I was asked 
to comment on your article by a 
student on your newspaper staff. 
While I agree with your con- 
cerns. I don't believe that the 
people of the United States can 
afford to accept your interpreta- 
tion of the war. Your view of the 
war is that is was lost because 
cowards, draft dodgers. 



Congressmen, moralists, and 
idealists at home let down an ally 
and thus ensured that "roughly 
60.000 American lives" were lost 
in vain. I believe that your strong 
feelings are natural, understan- 
dable, and shared by many CLC 
students and people in the United 
States today That is why I want 
to tell vou a story, a story which I 
will call "A Stab-In-The-Back 
Theory. German Style." 

Once upon a time there was a 
great empire in central Europe 
known as the German Empire. It 
was the most powerful nation in 
the world with the greatest army 
in the world. It also began to 
build a large navy so that it could 
have "its place in the sun" as a 
great world power. The German 
people were so proud of their 
cultural achievements, for Ger- 
many was number one in the 
world in most areas of academic 
achievement. 

One day. however, the heir to 
the throne of their closest ally — 
the Austrian Empire — was 
assassinated. The leaders of this 
ally decided that they had to 
punish the home country of the 
assasin, so they declared war on 
Serbia. The leaders of the Rus- 
sian Empire then decided that 
they could not just stand aside 
and let Serbia be crushed, so they 
mobilized their troops. The 
leaders in Germany then decided 
that they must support their 
closest ally, so they declared war 
on Russia "and its ally France and 
began the invasion of France by 
marching through neutral 
Belgium. This brought England 
into the war against Germany, so 
now all the great powers in 
Europe were locked in a great 
war Once the war began and the 
casualties started to mount, no 
country could afford to discuss 
peace, an armistice and ending 
the war or their soldiers would 
have died in vain. In January 
1917. the German military 
leaders — who were running Ger- 
many by this time instead of the 
Emperor — decided to go for 
broke by playing their last trump 
card: unrestricted submarine 
warfare which they knew would 
bring the United States into the 
war. The idealists, moralists, 
and representatives in the 
Reichstag or parliament were 
afraid this was too big a gamble, 
but the generals believed that 
total victory was the only thing 
which could justify all those 
lives. In 1917 the Russian Empire 
collapsed. It had suffered 1.700.- 

000 dead. 2,500,000 prisoners or 
missing, and a total of casualty 
figure of 9,150,000. One of the by- 
products of the war and these 
casualty figures is something we 
call communism. But in Ger- 
many things weren't so bad. 
They only suffered 1.773,700 

i hs and a total casualty figure 

01 7 142.558 So they kept fighting 
and they almost won the war. 
The trouble was that the govern- 
ment had been wrong The 
Americans did get to the western 
front in time to Stop the last all- 
out attack of the German army 
Wh.n the war was lost, the 
generals and the old governing 
elite stepped aside so that the 
leaders ol the Reichstag could 

■ [otiate an armistice and get 
hi. iiikmI for what happened Thus 
the politicians had to sign the 
hated treaty ending a disastrous 
war. and they also had to cope 
with all the problems caused by 
the war. not the least of which 
was the problem of terrible infla- 
tion 

As soon as the war was over. 
the search for scapegoats began. 
i mi it was not possible that the 
war had been a mistake or that 
all those lives had been sacrific- 
ed for nothing The German 
army had not been defeated 



militarily on the field of battle. 
i mi at the time of the armistice 
there were no foreign soldiers on 
i ,( i man Mil Germany had been 
stabbed in the back at home by 
lews, socialists, pacifists, and 
politicians. When the inflation 
reached a point of total 
breakdown of the monetary 
system, many desperate people 
began to listen to the greatest 
stab-in-the-back" theorist in 
Germany, to a man called Adolph 
Hitler. When the inflation crisis 
was over, his Nazi Party declin- 
ed, but with the outbreak of the 
great depression in 1929, many 
Germans were ready to listen to 
his message. His party became 
the largest party in Germany, 
and in 1933 he was appointed 
Chancellor. Hitler really believ- 
ed the "stab-in-the-back" theory, 
and now he was in a position to 
deal with these internal enemies, 
especially with the Jews. By 1939 
the internal enemies were gone 
and once again Germany had the 
best and strongest army in the 
world. In that year he plunged 
the world into an even greater 
catastrophe for Germany. 
Europe, and the world with 
deaths, casualties, exter- 
minations, bombings, and 
destruction on a scale beyond 
human comprehension. We call it 
World War II. 

This time, however, there was 
no stab-in-the-back theory. Hitler 
preferred the total destruction of 
Germany and wester n civiliza- 
tion to surrender or stopping 
short of victory; the Allies also 
insisted on unconditional sur- 
render and total victory: and the 
German people followed their 
leader to the bitter end. 

Sincerely. 
Leonard S. Smith 



Thanx 

To: Residents of Kramer Court 

May I take this opportunity to 
say "thank you" to the residents 
of KRAMER COURT for a splen- 
did progressive dinner April 24, 
975. Since so many persons were 
involved, I know I would miss 
thanking some personally. The 
food was delicious and each 
apartment took great care to add 
a new dimension to the whole 
'wonderful evening. 

Occasions like this make 
California Lutheran College very 
special to many of us. Thank you. 
FRED BOWMAN 



Third World? 



To the Editor; 

In the Fall. CLC presented 
several discussions, along with 
charitable activities in the in- 
terest of "Third World" con- 
cerns Perhaps this letter is 
belated, but those past activities 
are now my concern. But before I 
begin, it should be noted that I 
consider this letter open to the 
iew of not only the C.L.C. 
community but to the human 
race at large. 

The idea of being willing to 
help those less fortunate than 
ourselves is not only commend- 
able, it is perhaps necessary to 
the survival of a good deal of the 
human race Personally, being 
charitable has nothing to do with 
being Christian as much as it 
does with being just human and 
trying to help one's brother or 
sister, as the case may be, mere- 
ly because they are human 
beings with valuable minds and 
bodies that could someday 
benefit mankind more than I ever 
did as a donator to charities The 
reason I mention this at all is 



that this letter has nothing to do 
with religious beliefs or com- 
mittments, this letter is dealing 
with attitudes. 

This, then; is the crux of the 
matter; there is no such thing as 
a "Third World" and I am ex- 
tremely irritated about the 
presentation of "Third World" 
concerns. What I would like to 
know is, where did this fictional 
"Third World" come from and 
who of the world's people does it 
encompass? 

To sidetrack slightly, my 
father works for the Agency for 
International Developement, 
which is a branch of the U.S. 
State Dept. concerned with at- 
tempting to bring others of the 
world's nations to an industrial, 
economic and technological level 
comparable to ours here in the 
U.S. Because of his work, it is 
necessary for my family to live 
overseas in countries that are un- 
derdeveloped relative to the U.S. 
and, as a result of my family and 
I being overseas, we have lived, 
worked and played in what some 
would call "Third World" coun- 
tries and visited in many others. 
Yet, I still say there is no such 
thing as a "Third World". 

We, meaning the human race, 
are all human beings capable of 
dignity, pride, beauty and 
anything else that people have 
already done or might do. This, 
in itself, forms a bond between 
any person on the face of the 
Earth and myself. We also all 
live on the same planet and we 
all have an equal share in its 
well-being. This also forms a 
bond, making the first even 
stronger. 

Therefore. I, for one, am total- 
ly disgusted with the treatment 
of the world's poor and starving 
as people to be pitied and cared 
for and as people seperate and 
distinct form ourselves. A person 
who is dying of malnutrition, no 
matter what his faith, race or 
government is, is different only 
in that he's starving and you are 
not. Is that any reason, to treat 
him as actually belonging to a 
different world, to pat him on the 
head and say "poor, unfortunate 
child"? Certainly, such a person 
is unfortunate to be starving, but 
he has no need in any way to be 
abstracted from our world into a 
second or third world; he needs 
help. Help in the form of seeds to 
plant and being taught improved 
ways of growing his food. Pity 
does not make him any less 
hungry. 

Further more, it seems to me 
to be avoiding reality when one 
says "Third World". We are all 
members of the same world — 
one does not find demarcations 
indicating first, second and third 
worlds. A starving child in India 
is as much in this one-and-only- 
one world as you or I. 

To finish, there will be those 
who disagree. To those people I 
open myself to discussion in a 
rational manner. To those people 
let me also make it easier for 
them by summarizing: I protest 
the treatment of my brothers and 
sisters throughout this planet 
that are underfed, poverty - 
stricken or generally less for- 
tunate than most Americans, as 
people belonging in some 
seperate reality called a "Third 
World" and as creatures that 
need to be pitied and cared for by 
their big brothei 
Thank you for your time, 
Al Stone 




Mav 20, 197 5 



KINGSMHN ECHO 



Letters 



Page 13 



John 



son: 



Under Fire 

As another school year comes 
to a close, many seniors will be 
pondering the question; "will I 
graduate." Although it seems to 
be a simple question, one tends to 
grow weary when facing the ad- 
ministrative offices governing 
academic requirements for 
graduation. 

Since arriving at CLC in 1971 I 
have heard numerous tales and 
rumors of seniors and un- 
derclassmen getting "screwed" 
by the registrar, dean, business 
office, and financial aid. unfor- 
tunately, it wasn't until my last 
semester that I came to know the 
tales and rumors as truth. 

It is obvious that financial aid 
(lack of it) can refrain a student 
from completing his education, 
but the business office? True, it 
happened to me. 

Immediatly following Easter 
break I submitted a transcript 
request. It was to be sent to 
Geneva College to complete an 
application for summer student 
teaching. Three weeks later I 
recieved a call from my parents 
asking about the transcript. It 
hadn't arrived and Geneva near- 
ly refused to place me (i.e. I 
would have had to wait till fall 
and would have lost all chance of 
a fall teaching job). Eagerly, and 
a bit angry, 1 went to the 
registrar to learn the reason it 
hadn't been sent 

The transcript had been re- 
jected two weeks earlier (I was 
not informed ) by the business of- 
fice. I approached them and 
asked why it had been denied. 
The business office told me finan- 
cial aid had rejected it. That 
might not seem odd except I have 
never had ANY financial aid. 
Financial aid sent me back to the 
business office. The business of- 
fice then admitted they had re- 
jected the request. Again I asked 
why. The reply was that I had an 
unpaid bill. My next question was 
if they had ever sent a bill. After 
discovering no bill had ever been 
sent, the transcript was ap- 
proved. The business office and 
the registrar appologized for the 
error. Fortunatly the blunder 
didn't effect my admission to 
Geneva, but it did come close 

The number of unexcusable 
offenses upon students by the 
registrar is amazing. The 
registrars services are almost 
meaningless, especially a credit 
check. 

One senior was advised to take 
15 number of units in the fall and 
14 in the spring to graduate, no 
interim would be necessary. The 
student followed the registrars 
advice, by way of the credit 
check, and did not take a class 
during the interim. Upon arriv- 
ing for the spring semester the 
student was informed she would 
be two units short of graduation 
with her present 15 unit schedual. 
She had to petition and carry 18 
units to meet gradation re- 
quiements. The extra unit fee is 
to be paid by the student. 

Another student was told dur- 
ing a credit check to take any 
i nurse elective, except a P. E 
tivity. for two units It was to be 
taken during the fall semester 
The student (a transfer) enrolled 
in P.E. 101 for the units. Midway 
i In "ugh the spring semester he 
was informed the class didn't 
ml towards graduation. The 



student had completed the P.E. 
class requirements at a JC and 
was unaware of the P.E. class 
being meaningless. However, he 
was advised to take ANY class 
except an activity, which he did. 
In addition the class he took met 
three times a week, had a mid- 
term and a final, and even 
grades, yet it was not a "real" 
class. At this point he went to the 
dean seeking help. He asked, a) 
to recieve credit for the class, or 
b ) take an independant study dur- 
ing the present semester. The 
dean rejected both because the 
P.E. class didn't count and add 
day had already passed and no 
exception could be made. He also 
told this student he would "only 
have to pay $140 to graduate. The 
dean totally supported the 
registrars mistake. 

The dean always seems sup- 
port the registrars mistakes, 
which is very sad. The small 
college is supposed to give each 
student "individual" attention, 
yet the dean feels exceptions are 
impossible. He usually supports 
the incompetence of the 
registrar; which leaves him 
where? 

It is time for students to sup- 
port their rights. The registrar is 
a professional. Most 
professionals accept mistakes. 
The registrar appologizes and the 
student pays. Year after year the 
registrar interprets the hand 
book, advises the student, and the 
student is misled. Any appeal to 
the dean results in his reference 
to the students responsibility to 
read and understand the hand- 
book. He states the registrar is a 
service to the students. AT a cost 
of $2100 tuition (part of which 
pays the registrar) it becomes an 
expensive service. 

One must realize the registrar 
is human and the dean has emo- 
tion ; but must the student always 
pay? The satire in the Yam Yad 
talent show depicting the "team" 
was funny, but at the same time 
depressing. One must then ask if 
there can be exception for the in- 
dividual at CLC. The school is 
supposed to represent the in- 
dividual. There can be a flexible 
academic policy but only if the 
students are willing to stand fight 
while the dean, registrar, and 
other college officials are willing 
to accept blame for their wrong 
doings. 

In the case of the formentioned 
seniors paying to graduate after 
being misguided by the registrar, 
I feel the college should accept 
payment for the students. It 
doesn't seem unreasonalbe con- 
sidering the salaries of people 
paid to give professional help to 
students. Incompetence is not 
tollerated in many businesses, 
but at CLC sometimes it seems 
encouraged. Face it, if an in- 
structor of mathmatics knew 
only wrong answers, he would be 
asked to leave the college staff. I 
do not ask for the registrars 
resignation, but more and 
stronger dealings with her 
errors. I do not think the student 
should be responsible for her 
mistakes. If the student is entire- 
ly responsible for fulfilling all 
processes leading to graduation, 
hypotheticlv, the student should 
run the registrars office. If the 
registrar acts and carries herself 
as a professional, accepting her 
mistakes as a professional, she 
will greatly enhance the college. 
As it is now. she is just a nice 
person to know on campus. 

Hie offenses I have mentioned 
that were committed towards 



students are only a few of the 
many — too many. We can im- 
prove the situation. Students, 
faculty, regents, alumni, Presi- 
dent Mathews, and others in- 
volved with the college must 
become aware of the cir- 
cumstances and voice 
themselves. Only then can each 
individual benifit. Presently, 
CLC is loosing students, 
donations, and recomendations 
because of such happenings. We 
often speak of life long learning. 
It is time the college officials 
start to learn again too. They 
might learn a little sensitivity, 
compassion, understanding, and 
most of all being able to say "I'm 
wrong." 

David Brobeck 



Evaluation? 



Dear Ms. Lineberger, 

I want to publicly express my 
basic approval of the recent 
faculty action outlined in Dean 
Ristuben's memorandum dated 
May 6. 1975. It is encouraging to 
note that students' perceptions of 
the academic process is valued 
and now sought after. I hope this 
trend will soon encompass other 
dimensions of the college policy- 
making process as well. 

I am. however, very disap- 
pointed in the decision not to dis- 
close the results publicly. The 
memo does not make clear 
whether all faculty will have 
access to the data, or just the Ap- 
point ment, Rank, and Tenure 
Comi vitee, but it is obvious that 
those who are affected most by 
the classroom situation will be 
denied such access. As the pay- 
ing participants in this 
educational venture, we surely 
have as much right to use the 
data in formulating our plans as 
does the ART. Committee in 
formulating its. Is it fair to make 
us rely on mere hearsay from a 
few peers in determining where 
our educational hours and dollars 
shall be spent, when better is 
available? 

I am convinced that students 
can exercise responsibility and 
careful judgement (to use Dr. 
Ristuben's words), but only if the 
faculty and administration share 
that conviction. If we are treated 
as though we will abuse such 
evaluations, then we will no 
doubt fulfill the prophesy. I do 
not believe that the assessments 
would be used as rewards for 
lenient faculty, or as punishers 
for those who demand ex- 
cellence. Certainly there is a fine 
example of one such "hard" 
professor in the English Depart- 
ment, who has a reputation for 
demanding quality, and yet is 
highly regarded by most students 
(at least this is my perception). 
The A.R.T. Committee's desire 
to include student evaluation of 
classroom quality is a good move 
— advancement and tenure 
should reward teaching and 
scholarly excellence alone — but 
it is not sufficient Students 
should and must become more 
active participants in their own 
education; they must learn to 
discriminate between promising 
and not-so-promising learning op- 
portunities, and to withhold the 
evaluation data only seems to say 
that some of our faculty feel they 
must hide behind the cloak of 
confidentiality 

I do not mean to say that we 
have a poor faculty, there are 
many who have made significant 
contributions to tins college both 
in and out of the classroom, and I 
•nil proud to have had some of 
them in these last four years. But 
I will not participate in a venture 
that does not provide my peers 



and I the same immediate oppor- 
tunity to improve the quality of 
our education given the A.R.T. 
Committee, and that does not 
give us due respect. Should any of 
my present instructors so desire, 
I will give them a candid written 
evaluation of their class, believ- 
ing that their interest springs 
from a genuine desire to bring 
excellence into the classroom. 
Larry Baca 



i »' MM « . 



* * + 



STAFF*** 




EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

Sara-. L.ineberger 
FEATURE EDITOR 

Thorn Griego 
SPORTS EDITOR 

Bill Funk 
LAYOUT EDITOR 

Jim Garman 
AD MANAGER 

Don Richardson 
ADVISOR 

J.T. Ledbetter 
REPORTERS 

Sabrina Smith, 
Jeann* Gerrard , 
Tina Dryden, 
Nikki Julian, 
Jeff Heise, 
Quenter. Hanek, 
Dave Croonquist, 
Kathryn -Korewick 
Jeannette Minnie 

♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ M ♦♦ M M M M M I M ♦ ♦ ♦ 



» . . 

h: 



♦+. 



Dear Ed; 

I have a Student 
BankAmericard that I use for 
ID. and to make purchases when 
I don't have any cash handy. I 
just got my card this fall, in the 
beginning of my Sophomore year. 
The card says that it will expire 
on the last day of May. this year. 
My question is this: do I have to 
apply for a new card when this 
one expires? 
Sincerely. 
S.W. 
Dear S.W.; 

No, you do not have to apply for 
a new card. If you have been 
making your payments on time 
and if you are not over your 
credit limit, a new card will be 
issued to you before the old one 
expires. If you are over your 
credit limit, you may get a new 
card but most likely, you will not 
be issued one until the balance on 
your account is below your credit 
limit. When this occurs, you must 
request that a new card be re- 
issued, but you do not have to re- 
apply. 
Dear Ed; 

I am having a difficult time 
paying my tuition at CLC. Can I 
get some type of financial help 
that will pay for school? I am 
thinking in particular about one 
of those government loans. 
Thanks. 
JC. 
Dear J.C. 

The type of loan that you are 
probably thinking about is a 
Federally Insured Student Loan. 
These loans are designed for 
students who need financial aid 
to help pay for their education. 
The loans are made to help with 
tuition and education related ex- 
penses such as books, rent, or 
school supplies. F.I.S.L. loans 
are guaranteed by the govern- 
ment if the student shows a real 
need for the loan. 

The government also pays the 
interest on the loan while you are 
in school so that you are not 
burdened with payments until 
you graduate. Loan amounts are 
usually made for the amount that 
is required for the completion of 
one school term with a maximum 
amount of $1,500. Sometimes 
students can obtain more than 
the maximum on a limited excep- 
tion basis. Repayment of the loan 
starts approximately nine 
months after graduation, which 
givet the student time to find a 
job. Loans may be paid off early, 
which does save interest 
payments for the student. 



If you are interested in apply- 
ing for a Federally Insured Stu- 
dent Loan, contact the Financial 
Aid office and talk to Mr. Brown 
who will give you an application 
as well as any extra information 
that you may require to obtain a 
loan. 
Dear Ed; 

Last week, due to a foul-up in 
my record keeping. I accidental- 
ly wrote a check for more money 
than I had in my account I 
received notification of an "over- 
drawn account" from my bank as 
well as a substantial service 
charge for handling my check I 
was also contacted by the com- 
pany to which the check was 
written and I had to pay them in 
cash. 

Will this mistake cause any 
problems as far as my credit 
rating is concerned? Also, is 
there a way that I can keep my 
checks from bouncing if I make a 
mistake? 
Sincerely. 
S.P. 
Dear S.P.; 

I doubt that one "rejected 
item" will seriously damage 
your credit rating. When you 
apply for a loan, the lending in- 
stitution will contact your bank 
to see what type of customer you 
are. If you have many over- 
drafts, this will have some in- 
fluence on your credit but one or 
two bounced checks per year is 
not really anything to worry 
about. 

In answer to your second ques- 
tion, you might look into over- 
draft protection through your 
banks credit program. Most 
banks have a credit arrange- 
ment so that qualified customers 
actually write themselves a loan 
when they overdraw their ac- 
count. They then pay back the 
loan on a monthly basis. This 
overdraft arrangement is usually 
done automatically by computer 
whenever the account balance 
tails below zero. You should eon- 
tart vour bank for their specific 
requirements for this service. 

ED GODYCKI 
STUDENT RELATIONS 
REPRESENTATIVE 

Students: Have a question 
about banking or bank services? 
Write to me at the Bank of 
Amrrica. P.O. Box 1378, TO. 
91360 (all me or see me on cam- 
pus if. you don't have time to 
write Your question will be 
nnswered in the next "Bank 
Notes" column. Phone: 495-7001. 



Paee 14 



KINHSMEN ECHO 



May 20, 1975 




Professors 

of the 

Year 

Dr. Sorge 

and 

Dr. Swenson 




Cap and 
Gown Day 



Award Recipients 
May 13. 1975 



Outstanding Senior Award 
Augustana Fellow. Award 
A. Weir Bell Mem. F.A. 
Richard Blandau Award 
Dean's Award 

Honors in Greek 
Sigma Xi Award 
Shirley Carter Mem. Ad. 
P.O. Sigerseth Award 
Sinora 0. Peterson Prize 



Barbara Bornemann 
Melissa Lawler 
David Butler 
Mark Steele 
Christine Hinds 
Bent Kjos 
Paul Edwards 
Bent Kjos 
Wilbur Wester 
Nancy Munguia 
Larry Baca 




Christine Hinds and Bent Kjos accepting the congratulations 

of Dean Ristuben. They both recieved a 4.0 grade point average 
during their college careers. 




Dave Brobeck, Senior Class President, and Dave Beard, Senior 
Class Treasurer, display the Senior Class Flag, made by Chris 
Grude, Senior Class Secretary. 



Barbara Borneman, 
Outstanding Senior 



MAY 20. 1975 



KINGSMEN t-.CHG 



Page 15 




Last Barn Show 
A Success! 



Last 
present 
ing of 
campus 

Pet er 
the aud 
good gu 
faces . 
the CLC 

Next 
piano . 
The Ent 
cannon) 
grav ity 

The s 
vok ing 



Thursday night 
ed his last Bar 
the two best pe 
has seen yet in 

A 1 sop came on 
i enc e up with h 
itar playing, a 

C 1 early , this 

community coul 
came Lee Fugal 

Performing sue 
ertainer, 1812 

at speeds that 



Larry Baca 

n show consist- 

rformers this 

the Barn . 
first , rous ing 
is punny songs, 
nd fantastic 
was someone 
d relate with, 
and his rag time 
h numbers as 
Overture (with 

defy the law of 



how was thoroughly thrill pro- 
and proved a good study break. 






Honors Day Honoring Honorees 




t hristine Hinds Judith Porter 

Mnr\ Morris Diittnn Ryan 

l imrir Mcholson i/iril Simpson 

I tiutriis, ■hlnin-r luiirtl Thoma* Hard 

I in. in (HI ( ompany of California 

Foundation Ucard Steven Sterling 

fames II aldron 

< sniliiu Rachofer Memorial tward ..Judy IFiedenheft 

Medical Scienre tward John I on Inker 

Medieal Technology tward Karen Collier 

Given Peterson 

I in- Murk van lioren Poetry ttoard Ruth Cad) 

t/iril Simpson 

The Thomas and Sara Hilleson tward - ■ • ■ Oebra Jube 
The tmeriran tssociation «/ I niversity 

II omen Scholarship in Drama Cheryl llvss 

The California Lutheran (.allege * 

II omen** League Scholarship Lisa Chambers 

Rebecca Jewell 

The I'rcxser Foundation tward Timothy Hughes 

Lisa Chambers and Becky 
Jewell as Melinda Riley 
presents them with the 
CLC Women's Leafcu-e 
Scholarship 



Page 16 



KINGSMEN fcLHU 



May 20, 1975 




Don't miss CHUCK 1JTCHELL, 

BOB LIND, L. A, CABARET 

at The Ice House in Pasadena, 

fo*y 20-25. 



CHUCK MITCHELL pays one of his all-too-rare visits to 
The Ice House in Pasadena May 20 - 25. Handsome and 
talented enough for two people, Chuck graces the fabled 
Ice House stage with simply beautiful music and a subtle 
sense of humor. The musical offerings go from pop to folk 
to Flanders and Scwann comedy to gut level Bertol Brecht. 
L. A. CABARET is a collection of crazy funny people featuring 
Richmond Shepard, nationally known mime, comic and author, 
Geoff Edwards, game show host on TV and radio personality, 
Leith French and Eileen r.cl.illan, masters of improvisational 
comedy and carefully calculated craziness. 

The elusive BOB LIND himself is back at The Ice House after 
far too long a retreat into the mountains of Colorado. 
Unabashedly romantic and a wistful dreamer, BOB LIND has 
looked life in the eye and come up smiling. In the years 
since his hit "Elusive Butterfly of Love," Bob has perfected 
his gentle art of poetry and now comes home to delight and 
enchant with songs of remarkable insight. BOB LIND is one 
poet who performs as well as he writes, which is very well 
indeed. 



Student Teaching: Good Way To Learn 



JEANETTE MINNICH 

Laughing and talking, the first 
grade students marched into 
their room. There was a minute 
of hectic racket as they found 
their seats. At the front of the 
room, Louise McPherson started 
to clap her hands in a steady 
rythmn. Magically, order was 
restored as thirty pairs of little 
hands began to clap along, their 
attention focused on the potite 
woman in front of them. 

Louise McPherson is a fifth 
year CLC student, and a mother 
of two teen-agers. She is now 



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completing her final re- 
quirements for a teaching degree 
by assisting in the first grade 
class at Manzanita Elementary 
School. 

Student-teaching is a standard 
assignment for obtaining creden- 
tials, and a critical area of 
preparation for prospective 
teachers. 

Recalling the momentous first 
day, Mrs. McPherson said, "I 
made so many mistakes I was 
just going to go home and cry!" 
In addition to the natural ner- 
vousness of a novice student 
teacher, she soon discovered that 
the students had ways of testing 
her. One girl, returning to her 
desk, turned around and stuck 
out her tongue. With remarkable 
presence of mind, Mrs. McPher- 
son quickly crossed her eyes, and 
stuck out her tongue. Thus began 
a heart-warming rapport based 
on mutual respect. 

Worried, narrassed, and ex- 
hausted, the words of Master 
teacher Mr. Vancellos were en- 
couraging to Mrs. McPherson. 
With becoming gravity he 
remarked "That was wonderful. 
You've lived through the first 
day." 

Although the nostalgia kick 
seems to center mostly on the fif- 
ties, it's remarkable to note how 



much the school system has 
changed since the last decade. In 
preparation for teaching, college 
students are given many psy- 
chology classes, and are taught 
to observe all the factors that 
may influence a child's 
behaviour in the classroom. 
Modern classrooms (at least, in 
the Conejo district) are bright, 
and attractive, filled with games, 
pictures, and various objects of 
interest that make learning a 
fascinating activity. 

Methods of teaching, too, are 
slightly different. In many cases, 
classes are divided into groups 
that alternate between activities. 
This allows more individual 
attention for the students, and 
provides more variety in the 
day's routine. 

Although great care is expend- 
ed in placing the student-teacher 
in a grade and environment 
suitable to their taste, having 
a good master-teacher can be 
vital. In this, Mrs. McPherson 
feels especially lucky. "Mr. 
Vancellos is a super master- 
teacher" she said, "His 
philosophy is 'never say never'. 
He doesn't talk down to anyone, 
and is always reinforcing the 
positive qualities." 

"However," she explained, 
"he is not your ordinary teacher. 



He's very inventive. This quali- 
ty seems to be shared by Mrs. 
McPherson. In order to broaden 
the exposure of the students, 
"Resource People" are brought 
into class to share their par- 
ticular talents or knowledge with 
the youngsters. One of these 
"resource people" is Christy 
McPherson. Louise's eighteen 
year old daughter, who teaches 
the pupils to sing with coor- 
dinated dance movements. In 
fact, teaching seems to run in the 
McPherson family. Mrs. 
. McPherson said she had been in- 
fluenced by her grandmother, 
Mrs. Cargill. who achieved her 
credential after her children 
were grown, and taught for twen- 
ty years. 

Now, after teaching for a few 
months, under the supervision of 
Mr. Vancellos, Mrs. McPherson 
commented, "I feel like I have 
eyes all over my body, so I can 
zero in on what all the kids are 
doing. I can tell by the sounds 
they make, who they are, and 
what they're up to. In this area I 
can fall back on my abilities as a 
mother." 

Discussing the class that she 
works in, she summed it up by 
describing it as "a Godsend. 
They couldn't have put me in a 
better place." 



Speech team in NY 



con ' t . from p . 4 
Mrs. Bartholomei entered Per-fl 
suasion speaking on "Control ol 
Hand Guns" and also entered ii 
Poetry and Prose Interpretation 
Mrs. Bartholomei just missec 

I the semi-finals by placing 13th in 
stead of 12th in Prose Interpreta 
tion. 
• I think it proved that we 
should be entered." Hewes 
stated, "because our contestants 
were way above average and 
were strong competitors." 

Hewes served as a judge in a 
total of twelve rounds. 

For the past several years the 
tournament has been held in the 
East and Midwest and Hewes is 
hopeful that next year it will be 
held on the West Coast, and noted 
that USC is making a strong bid 
for the tournament to be held on 
its campus. 

He added that two other CLC 
speakers qualified for the event, 
but because of limited funds only 
two were able to attend. 



Kingsaen Echo 

The Pourth Estate Publication 

of the Associated Student Body of 

California Lutheran College, 

Thousand Oaks, California 913t0